News in Consumer Law
Two lines in the 66-page Visa cardholder agreement say TD can collect details about anything — and everything — customers do online.
Scammers contact people by phone, telling them they owe money that must be repaid — or they face getting arrested by the RCMP. In other cases, the callers requested personal information.
The guide was originally developed in English in 2013. It offers teens advice about sharing and making good decisions online.
The OESP is designed to lower electricity bills through an on-bill credit. Starting January 1, 2016, eligible consumers will receive an on-bill credit of between $30 and $50 a month.
If you are a customer of an electric utility and in a lower income home, you may qualify for a reduction on your electricity bill through the Ontario Electricity Support Program (OESP).
Bill C-51, Trans Pacific Partnership, telecom competition, copyright access for the blind, and open government are some digital issues that deserve attention by the new federal government.
Canada Post is temporarily suspending its plans to transition from door-to-door mail delivery to community mailboxes as it works out a way forward with a new Liberal government.
People who borrowed from payday loan companies could be in line for cash after the settlement of class-action lawsuits initiated by a London law firm.
Canada is preparing to embark on a far-reaching program of financial surveillance of senior public officeholders, from the prime minister down to thousands of politicians and senior bureaucrats.
The government's own report on the matter, released quietly in June, shows prices are actually on the rise.