With respect to a recent bill passed by the Senate, but not the House of Commons, relating to structured arrangements/direction and control, we have prepared a number of blog posts with our concerns about the bill and its ultimate impact.
Twelve years after the listeria outbreak at the heart of the case, the Supreme Court of Canada released a 5-4 decision in 1688782 Ontario Inc. v. Maple Leaf Foods Inc. et al., 2020 SCC 35, on November 6, 2020, ruling in favour of the defendant Maple Leaf Foods Inc. This is a consequential decision on economic loss in tort that confirms that there is no general right in tort protecting against the negligent or intentional infliction of pure economic loss in Canadian law, and that the circumstances in which pure economic loss may be recovered remain limited.
When I started this article, I was looking for a catchy, colorful image to depict the “Agile Methodology”. After about 30 minutes, I started to realize that my fruitless search was actually confirming the entire basis of my article; that Agile is now being used as just another catchphrase or gimmick to convey that a project is up to date on the latest and greatest in newer methodologies for IT transformation. However, I hope to show you that Agile is more than just a trendy process and is also not “new” per se, despite how on-trend its adoption is in today’s business automation projects.