CLELJCanadian Labour and Employment Law Journal
References in periodicals archive ?
When we were both in our third-year of law school, we were two of the three Senior Student Editors for the CLELJ, and in that year--working with Bernie's support, guidance and belief in us--we brought the CLELJ student programme to its highest participation level, extending the opportunity to benefit from even a hint of Bernie's influence to almost half the first-year class.
Possible Implications for Canada" (2009-2010) 15 CLELJ 209 at
Harry Arthurs, "Constitutionalizing the Right of Workers to Organize, Bargain and Strike: The Sight of One Shoulder Shrugging" (2009-2010) 15 CLELJ 373.
2000) 8 CLELJ 231; Richard MacDowell, "Labour Arbitration: The New Labour Court?
Strike," (2009-2010) 15:1 CLELJ 297 at 300 [Cameron].
Health Services" (2006-2007) 13 CLELJ 233; Jamie Cameron,
Steven M Barrett, << Dunmore v Ontario (Attorney General): Freedom of Association at the Crossroads >> (2003) 10 CLELJ 83 ; Roy J Adams, << The Revolutionnary Potential of Dunmore >> (2003) 10 CLELJ 117 ; Patricia Hughes << Dunmore v Ontario (Attorney General) : Waiting for the Other Shoe >> (2003) 10 CLELJ 27 ; Dianne Pothier, << Twenty years of Labour Law and the Charter >> (2002) 40 Osgoode Hall LJ 369 ; John Craig et Henry Dinsdale << A New Trilogy or the Same Old Story?
Charting the Legal Significance of the Distinction in Canada" (2003) 10 CLELJ 193.
2006-2007) 13 CLELJ 273; Brian Langille & Benjamin Oliphant, "From the Frying Pan into the Fire; Fraser and the Shift from International Law to International 'Thought' in Charter Cases" (2012) 16:2 CLELJ 181.
For a detailed and critical review of the impact of the Wagner approach in Canadian labour law, see Roy J Adams, "A Pernicious Euphoria: 50 Years of Wagnerism in Canada" (1995) 3 CLELJ 321 at 326 [Adams, "A Pernicious Euphoria"].
See Roy J Adams, "A Pernicious Euphoria: 50 Years of Wagnerism in Canada" (1995) 3 CLELJ 321 at 340-41 (contending that a key reason Canadian governments have found relatively high work stoppage rates to be acceptable is that the Wagner model ensures that stoppages will "generally occur in an orderly and predictable fashion" and will therefore be less disruptive than under other policy frameworks).