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In The Media

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Barrhaven Teen Hacker Plans To Appeal Sentence

The Barrhaven teen hacker, who at the time of his arrest was 16 years old, was given a nine-month sentence on Thursday for the series of "swatting" incidents which caused disruptions in Canada and the United States. The teen, who is now 19 years old, has maintained his innocence throughout the judicial proceedings. The family filed an appeal as soon as the sentence was read. For more information regarding the verdict and the latest on this developing story, please visit >> http://ottawacitizen.com/storyline/barrhaven-teen-hacker-plans-to-appeal-nine-month-sentence-in-swatting-case
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Bad News for Those Trying to Qualify for Legal Aid

There is some dreadful news for those low-income earners who would ordinarily qualify for Legal Aid. Due to a $26 million deficit that the provincial agency that funds Legal Aid has run up, that agency, Legal Aid Ontario, will be cutting back the number of people who would qualify to help make up the shortfall. What does that mean? It means that the agency will only issue certificates, covering your legal fees, to private defence lawyers only if your charge...
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Toss out Ottawa teen’s lengthy case over fake 911 calls, Joshua Clarke to Argue

In the case of the 18-year-old teen accused of calling in fake emergencies, Ottawa lawyer Joshua Clarke is set to argue his client's constitutional rights to a speedy trial have been violated. The accused, who was 16 years old at the time of arrest, is now 18 and has waited more than 30 months for a decision in his case. For more information regarding the trial and the latest developing story, please visit >> http://www.cbc.ca/beta/news/canada/ottawa/lengthy-ottawa-teen-swatting-case-1.3950565
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Can Serving the Wrong Food to Someone With a Food Allergy Get Me Into Legal Trouble?

There’s an unusual case that’s been all over the media recently about a Quebec waiter who served the wrong food to someone with a food allergy. Police have recommended a charge of criminal negligence be brought forth against the waiter. Is simply making a mistake when serving food enough to get one into trouble with the law? Let’s look at the case more carefully. The incident happened at a Sherbrooke restaurant where a waiter accidentally served salmon tartare to a...
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