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workplace privacy

R v Jarvis: the Supreme Court of Canada clarifies the interpretation of “reasonable expectation of privacy” in the context of section 162(1) of the Criminal Code of Canada

On February 14, 2019, the Supreme Court of Canada made a landmark decision in R v Jarvis with its interpretation of the meaning of “reasonable expectation of privacy” in the context of section 162(1) of the Criminal Code of Canada involving a criminal offence of voyeurism.

 

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Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk

The three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk deal with: anticipated salary increases for 2017; Employment Insurance rate change for 2017; and a case that addresses whether there is a reasonable expectation of privacy in a text message once it has been sent and received by the intended recipient.

 

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Individual privacy in the workplace – a case precedent

On March 22, 2011, the Ontario Court of Appeal rendered a significant judgment concerning the protection of privacy in the workplace. Specifically, the Court determined that an employee had an expectation of privacy when using a laptop made available by the employer on which he was allowed to retain personal information.

 

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