News in Consumer Law
The government is seeking feedback about issues such as payday loans, cheque cashing, money transfer services, and experiences with debt collection agencies.
Ontario allows consumer choice by opening its energy markets to independent retailers. Now it wants added protections for consumers.
A Toronto contractor found to have defrauded an elderly woman, torn apart her home and drained her savings has lost his appeal.
Customers with outrageous bills from Hydro One computer fiasco are running out of time for the ombudsman to help as the budget passes.
New CRTC cellphone contract regulations kick in today, bringing good news for Canadian consumers — especially those locked into three-year wireless agreements.
Toronto police officers will soon be recording interactions with the public while investigating or collecting information, such as during carding.
April 30: Victims of Heating and Air Conditioner Scams? Meet with lawyers to learn about your rights and legal recourse
When: Thursday, April 30, 2015, 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.
Where: 4002 Sheppard Ave. E., Suite 501, Rooms 35 and 36 (CICS LINC Centre)
A private law firm has expressed an interest in representing such clients in a group or class action against HVAC companies that used deceptive practices.
Tuesday's federal budget raises the amount Canadians can contribute to tax-free savings accounts each year to $10,000 effective immediately.
There is now an easier way to make a claim in small claims court with the launch of a new online filing service. You can file a claim in small claims court without entering a courthouse.