Canada is Lexology’s fourth largest jurisdiction, with over 49,000 articles published over the last year. In this post, we take a look at popular Canadian articles, work areas and firms. Our content hubs are a great resource – bringing together content by jurisdiction, work area or individual topic to allow our users to focus their searches and explore our vast archive of articles in a quick, convenient way.
Our Canada hub can be found here, and both the latest articles and the most popular articles from the last seven days, which are currently the following:
Dentons | USA, Canada, Germany | 04 Apr 18
Rudner Law | Canada | 02 Mar 18
Employer ordered to pay aggravated damages for refusing to listen employee’s side of the story before firing him
Rudner Law | Canada | 04 Apr 18
Tim Hortons brand reputation slides, brand name tattoos, and The Weeknd in Starboy dispute: news round-up
World Trademark Review | USA, United Kingdom, Canada ...| 06 Apr 18
"Best efforts" - "reasonable efforts" - "commercially reasonable efforts" - what do these terms mean?
Dentons | Canada | 07 Jun 10
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP | Canada | 06 Apr 18
Lawson Lundell LLP | Canada| 23 Sep 13
Osler Hoskin & Harcourt LLP | Canada | 03 Apr 18
McMillan LLP | Canada | 06 Apr 10
McCarthy Tétrault LLP | Canada | 09 Apr 18
Lexology publishes in 50 work areas; litigation and employment and labor are the best read work areas for our Canadian content over the last month.
We work with over 800 contributing firms to bring our subscribers the very best legal intelligence. The most popular content over the last seven days has come from:
Trevor Little, editor of World Trademark Review - which appears eighth in the best read contributors this week - comments: “Canada remains a key market for so many iconic brands, and image and character is critical to establishing a meaningful, long term relationship with consumers. It takes a long time to build that. On the flip side, the Tim Hortons story we reported on shows just how quickly public sentiment can turn when a company is perceived to be acting ‘out of character’.”
To explore all of our jurisdiction hubs, click here.