There are numerous reasons for employers to take care when providing employees with termination notice, but a recent Ontario small claims decision suggests you start with the details. The court found that the employer miscalculated the employee’s notice period, failed to consider its common law notice obligations and had little evidence to support its assertion about the employee’s mitigation efforts.
On November 14, 2013, the Ontario government filed Occupational Health and Safety Awareness Training Regulations, Ontario Regulation 297/13, under the Occupational Health and Safety Act, providing for mandatory occupational health and safety training for all workers and supervisors in the province who are covered by the Act. Sections 1 to 4 of the Regulation, which provide new mandatory training obligations for workers and supervisors, as well as exemptions and rules for the maintenance of training records, will come into force on July 1, 2014. Section 5 of the regulation regarding certification training came in force on November 14, 2013.
The chair of the Alberta Human Rights Commission confirmed that an employee suffered from disabilities after experiencing an accident at work and taking a medical leave, and when he was terminated soon after returning to work, he was discriminated against on the ground of disability.
- First Reference annual holiday donation, season’s greetings, and holiday break - December 23, 2022
- Top 10+ First Reference Talks blog posts for 2022 - December 23, 2022
- EI sickness benefits extending on December 18 - November 29, 2022