Yadira Flores, J.D. and Myriah Graves spoke with Lindsay Griffiths about the impact of the pandemic pandemic on women, both generally and in the legal profession. To hear their perspectives tune into Episode 48 of the Law Firm ILN-telligence podcast.
Katherine Hensel was a guest speaker at the Law Society of Ontario’s International Women’s Day event where women leaders shared their experiences and barriers that they overcame to sustain their legal careers.
According to Katherine, who was one of ten featured speakers, “Senior counsel are obligated to address the challenges mothers face in the profession and call out any undue new barriers that make it even harder to carry out their legal practice.” To read the Law Times article, click here.
Maurice Fleming discusses the biggest developments that he has witness in insolvency law, including the shift from creditor-side remedies to debtor-side remedies and the embracing of certain foreign legal concepts (and the rejection of others), in FirePower Capital’s podcast, Tales from the Insol Crypt.
Michael Coleman speaks with Queens’ Law about the formation of the Queen’s Chapter of the Black Law Students’ Association
In the article A Grand Idea Whose Time Had Come, Michael Coleman, speaks with Queen’s Law about the establishment of the Queen’s Law Chapter of the Black Law Students’ Association and the role the Association has played in empowering a new community of legal professionals.
On the podcast Law Firm ILN-telligence, host Lindsay Griffiths interviews Michael Slan to discuss discuss the importance of communication in this time of pandemic, why deep cuts may not be the best cuts, and what leadership looks like in the face of market downturns and global lockdowns.
Tune into the ILN-telligence podcast episode here:
Recreational cannabis has been legal in Canada for over a year. So, where do we stand now that the smoke has cleared? Rick Moscone sits downs with Libby Znaimer on The Zoomer to discuss the landscape of the legal marijuana industry.
Bill Hearn quoted in The Globe and Mail about multi-pronged legal campaign for Jim Balsillie and the Center for Digital Rights aimed at holding Canada’s federal political parties accountable for breaking their data protection promises to Canadians and for violating Canadian laws on privacy, competition, elections, and anti-malware.