Resources - Chinese
This know-your-rights guide is for non-U.S. citizens coming to Canada from the United States to make a refugee claim. It has four sections:
- Coming by a port of entry
- Making a refugee claim at a port of entry
- Entering Canada somewhere other than at a regular port of entry
- Protecting yourself
When parents separate or divorce, issues about how to pay the expenses of raising their children arise. This booklet discusses who has a legal responsibility to pay child support, as well as how to calculate the basic amount to be paid and other factors that can affect the amount of support, such as the child's living arrangements and special expenses. The booklet also explains how to enforce payment of child support and has a section about parents on social assistance. The booklet closes with detailed information on where to find legal assistance.
This resource identifies the main issues that can come up when relationships end. It includes information about marriage and divorce, living together, and domestic contracts, and explains how decisions can be made through agreement, mediation, court, or arbitration.
This brochure is published by Metro Toronto Chinese and Southeast Asian Legal Clinic. Its contents are based on "Police Powers: Stop and Searches" produced by Community Legal Education of Ontario and on the OIPRD's online (www.oiprd.on.ca): "How to Make a Complaint."
It covers the following topics:
When parents separate or divorce, they have to put in place a parenting plan covering where the children will live, how much time the children will spend with each parent, and who will make major decisions about raising the children. This booklet discusses different custody and access arrangements, how to get help to work out a parenting plan, and how judges and arbitrators make these decisions if the parents cannot agree. The booklet closes with detailed information on where to find legal assistance.
This resource has information about programs and services available to Ontario's seniors. Topics covered include:
- Active Living
- Health and Wellness
- Long-Term Care Homes
- Safety and Security
- Key Contacts
- Ontario Government I.D.
It is available in English, French, and 15 other languages. You can order a hard copy from the Ontario Government, or look at individual chapters in English here.
This brochure aims to help newcomers to Canada make informed decisions about disclosing to sexual partners. It has information about the criminal law in Canada, public health, and specific implications for newcomers, including permanent residents, students, temporary workers, visitors, refugees, and people without immigration status.
Everyone has the right to equal treatment under Ontario's Human Rights Code. This factsheet looks at what the five areas are where the Code protects your rights, what "grounds" are and how they relate to discrimination, how to file a human rights claim, what happens if you win your case, how to protect yourself, and how to get support.
This fact sheet describes job scams, gives tips on how to avoid them, and tells how workers can protect themselves against them.
This guide is for people in the Caregiver Stream of the Temporary Foreign Worker Program in Ontario. It aims to help you learn about your rights and what services are available to you in Ontario. You can also find out about topics such as employment, housing, health, everyday life, work permits, and your legal rights. Although the guides contain a lot of useful information, it is important to get additional advice for your specific situation.