News in Consumer Law
Phone scam targets new Canadians for personal information, cash in wake of 'two-tier citizenship' law
Police from Guelph, Ontario, to Abbotsford, B.C., have cautioned residents against scam calls from both the Canada Revenue Agency (who claim you owe back taxes or fees of some kind) and CIC.
The provincial government has commited $97 million in funding over the next three years to help more First Nation, Métis, and Inuit learners access postsecondary education and training opportunities.
Vancouver becomes the first in Canada to license and regulate pot shops, permitting about 100 retailers to open.
Where: Lillian H. Smith Library, 239 College Street, Toronto, ON M5T1R5
If you have ever applied for a credit card, or borrowed money for a car, house, or other purchase, you have a credit report on file with a credit bureau. Find out how this can affect your financial future.
CLEO announces new or updated resources. All CLEO resources are provided free of charge. For a complete list of our publications, please visit www.cleo.on.ca.
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.