Thursday June 18, 2015 10:00am - 11:30am
This webinar, aimed at legal information professionals, will provide an overview of substantive first-year law school criminal law.
There are two goals: (i) to give a sense of what law school students study and learn in their first year criminal law class, and (ii) to provide practical tips on researching criminal law issues.
Questions / topics to be covered will include:
Email from Annette Demers, Acting Law Librarian and Sessional Lecturer Paul Martin Law Library:
As you may have heard, during the recent E-Laws website migration, the decision was taken to discontinue producing the Detailed Legislative History Tables.
As you may know, in 2002, Ontario stopped publishing the Table of Public Statutes in the Statutes of Ontario. Instead the SO directed users to E-Laws for these tables moving forward.
The Table of Public Statutes has been published since 1877 as an important historical legal research tool.
Now the tables have been discontinued outright, however the E-Laws team has not yet devised a solution to take its place.
Accordingly, I have prepared a letter and petition to the Ontario Minister of Justice requesting that these tables be re-instated, at least as long as a suitable replacement tool can be devised.
To sign the petition, please click here. http://www.ipetitions.com/petition/elaws
To review the full letter, please see attached.
Please circulate this petition widely. I hope to deliver it to the Ministry by June 15.
Tuesday, April 21, 2015
1:00pm - 2:30pm EST
This webinar, aimed at legal information professionals, will provide an overview of substantive first-year law school property law, including both real and personal property law.
There are two goals: (i) to give a sense of what students study and learn in their first year law school property law class, including explanations of substantive property law, and (ii) to provide practical tips on researching property law issues.
Questions / topics to be covered will include:
Have you registered for CALL 2015? If not, then act fast! Make sure you register before Friday, April 3rd to take advantage of the early bird rate. That’s before Easter! Watch for the next e-blast to win tickets for the FRYE JAM.
Coming in on Friday or Saturday? Participate in the Bay of Fundy Coastal Tour leaving at 1: 30 pm and coming back at 6:30 pm. Featured are visits to Hopewell Rocks, including a walk on the ocean floor as well as a visit to Cape Enrage. Details coming out soon on an e-blast!
Reposted from an email from Jeanne Maddix
On behalf of Simon Fraser University Library, and the BCLA Information Policy Committee, I am pleased to invite you to the Annual GovInfo Day, on Friday, April 24th,
at Simon Fraser University in downtown Vancouver (details below).
This event is free but registration is required. To register for this event, please send an email with your name and library affiliation to me [email@example.com] by April 17th, 2015. Please note seating is limited and reservations will be accepted on a first come, first served basis.
OTTAWA – The Office of the Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada has posted on its website a revised Policy for Access to Supreme Court of Canada Court Records. The revisions to the Policy reflect the changes in the Court’s practice since 2009 when the Policy first came into effect.
With the implementation of the revised Policy, the Court will provide more case information on its website. In addition to the hearing schedules, docket information, party information, case summaries, webcasts of appeal hearings and factums on appeal, the Court will begin to post memorandums of argument on applications for leave to appeal after they are granted.
The revised Policy for Access to Supreme Court of Canada Records introduces a Registered Access process for frequent users. A new Request for Registered Access to Court Records and additional information can be found on the Court's Website.
Students learning the latest in library, information management, and archival fields can be an ideal fit for that special project or short-term vacancy you’ve been looking to fill.
The UBC Arts Co-op Program offers some of the brightest students for 4 or 8-month paid, full-time work terms from the iSchool@UBC, more formally known as the School of Library, Archival, and Information Studies (SLAIS).
Types of Jobs UBC iSchool Students Perform:
- Archives & Preservation of Information
- Records Management
- Library & Information Services
- Human-Computer Interaction
- Social Computing
- Information Systems Management
- Information Policy
- Information Analysis & Retrieval
4 Steps to Hiring:
- Post a job:Use our online recruitment tool.
- Review applications: We'll email you a package of applications that are a fit for your position.
- Interview students: Shortlist candidates and we'll coordinate your interview schedule with our students.
- Make an offer: Select a candidate and we'll assist with making the offer.
To assist you throughout the hiring process, we can help you draft job descriptions, determine salary, coordinate interviews, and make offers. We’ll also monitor student success during the co-op term.
Quickscribe has posted an early consolidation of the not-yet-in-force BC Pension Benefits Standards Act to their site. It can be located by searching for "pension benefits" in the blue search box on the home page and then selecting the result with "early consolidation - not yet in force" beside it.
I wanted to highlight this for any VALL members working for pensions people who are prepping for this Act coming into force later this year.