News in Family Law
It's not the case that if we provide people with enough information, they can represent themselves, says Patricia Hughes, the family law reform project head at the Law Commission of Ontario.
The Law Commission of Ontario today releases its final report in its family law project, Increasing Access to Family Justice through Comprehensive Entry Points and Inclusivity.
Department of Justice Canada is requesting that you fill out a survey about their family law public legal education and information documents for parents, Making Plans, and Parenting Plan Tool.
CLEO is pleased to announce the Family Law Series of publications is available in Chinese.
Ontario to give free tuition for four years to Crown wards at all universities and one-third of community colleges.
Ottawa is beefing up divorce and separation rights on reserves, passing a bill despite a long list of objections by First Nations groups.
CLEO is pleased to announce 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.
Ten years ago, the Ontario Court of Appeal said "yes" to same-sex marriage. In 2002, 47 per cent of Canadians opposed same-sex marriage, but by 2012 that number had dwindled to 18 per cent.
UWindsor study highlights plight of self‐represented litigants: Many report humiliation and red‐tape
Individuals who represent themselves in court find the process far more complex and overwhelming than they ever imagined, says a new report by the National Self‐Represented Litigants (SRL) Project.
Liberal backbencher Kim Craitor is making his fifth attempt to update the Child Law Reform Act to give grandparents more rights.