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3 Jun 2020, 4:00 am by Amy Salyzyn
In his February 2020 Slaw column, Noel Semple surveyed several potential regulatory responses. [read post]
24 Apr 2020, 4:00 am by Deanne Sowter
There is no provision in the Model Code that specifically regulates non-adversarial advocacy. [read post]
16 Dec 2019, 4:00 am by Noel Semple
On October 25 & 26, Windsor Law proudly hosted the 2019 conference of the Canadian Association for Legal Ethics. [read post]
28 Nov 2019, 4:01 am by Steve Matthews
Boyle on Dispute Resolution [Slaw archives] Adam Dodek on Legal Education [Slaw archives] John Gregory on Legal Technology [Slaw archives] Patricia Hughes on Justice Issues [Slaw archives] Cameron Hutchison on Legal Ethics [Slaw archives] Ian Mackenzie on Adjudication [Slaw archives] Matt Maurer on Cannabis Law [Slaw archives] National Self-Represented Litigants Project on Access to Justice [Slaw archives] Amy Salyzyn on Legal Ethics [Slaw archives] Noel Semple on Legal Ethics… [read post]
25 Oct 2019, 12:24 pm by Paul Maharg
Really good ethics conference – outside the education session, there were super papers so far by Brooke Mackenzie (‘Regulation of Lawyer Advertising in Light of LSO Jurisprudence’), Noel Semple (‘Regulation of Time-based Legal Fees’), and Richard Devlin (‘Disciplining Judges: Contemporary Controversies and Challenges’). [read post]
25 Oct 2019, 12:24 pm by Paul Maharg
Really good ethics conference – outside the education session, there were super papers so far by Brooke Mackenzie (‘Regulation of Lawyer Advertising in Light of LSO Jurisprudence’), Noel Semple (‘Regulation of Time-based Legal Fees’), and Richard Devlin (‘Disciplining Judges: Contemporary Controversies and Challenges’). [read post]
13 Nov 2018, 4:00 am by Canadian Association of Law Libraries
Part III contains child support tables and schedules, as well as a summary of the Spousal Support Advisory Guidelines written by Noel Semple. [read post]
18 Oct 2018, 4:00 am by Amy Salyzyn
The Law Society is currently consulting on several different options for its lawyer licensing process (my fellow legal ethics co-columnists Noel Semple and Malcolm Mercer have written recently in Slaw about this consultation – here and here). [read post]
17 Oct 2018, 4:00 am by Ken Chasse
Access to Justice (A2J): for our work as lawyers, we don’t know enough about the technology that produces much of the evidence we have to deal with. [read post]
25 Jul 2018, 4:00 am by Jordan Furlong
Noel Semple of the University of Windsor Faculty of Law. [read post]
10 Jun 2018, 8:31 pm by Omar Ha-Redeye
This past week, I shared a panel Sarah Buhler, Noel Semple, Martha Simmons, Nicole Aylwin, Susan Ursel, and Michele Leering, to discuss Innovation and Access to Justice: Addressing the Challenge of a Diverse Justice Ecosystem at the 2018 Law and Society Association (LSA) Annual Meeting in Toronto, based on the December 2017 special issue of the Windsor Yearbook of Access to Justice. [read post]
21 Dec 2017, 4:00 am by Ken Chasse
Lawyers remain the passive victims of the benchers[1] that we ourselves elected to be the law societies’ managers, instead of demanding that they get busy solving the problem of unaffordable legal services (“the problem”). [read post]
19 Oct 2017, 7:15 pm by Paul Maharg
 Noel Semple, for instance, commented on the speed of change in England and Wales, and we discussed why that had come about. [read post]
19 Oct 2017, 7:15 pm by Paul Maharg
 Noel Semple, for instance, commented on the speed of change in England and Wales, and we discussed why that had come about. [read post]
5 Jul 2017, 4:00 am by Malcolm Mercer
In theory, contingent fee pricing is an elegant way of providing access to justice at a fair and reasonable price. [read post]
29 May 2017, 4:00 am by Ken Chasse
The longstanding massive damage and misery being caused by the unaffordable legal services problem (the “accesses to justice” (A2J) problem) compels this conclusion: the problems of law societies are now such that they need an agency that performs a civil service function—one to serve all of Canada’s law societies. [read post]
20 Feb 2017, 8:12 am by Elim
Wilton & Noel Semple, Spousal Support in Canada, 3d ed. [read post]
13 Dec 2016, 4:00 am by Amy Salyzyn
In his book on legal services regulation, Noel Semple posits that choice is a “key interest” of clients and that “clients are better off if they can choose between service options at different price and quality points, assuming that all of them meet a basic quality threshold. [read post]
6 Dec 2016, 4:00 am by Ken Chasse
See University of Windsor, Canada, law Professor Noel Semple’s book, “Legal Services Regulation at the Cross Roads: Justitia’s Legions” (Edward Elgar Publishing, 2015). [read post]