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snowmobile laws in ontario
stats on snowmobile safety
why the law needs reform
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how a motion works in the house of commons
what is a motion?
what does the anti-islamophobia motion do?
should ontario expand rent control?
what is the rent control loophole?
arguments for rent control
arguments against rent control
5 things you should know about consumer rights in ontario
each province has its own laws on consumer rights.
all consumer transactions are subject to the consumer protection act.
it’s illegal to give consumers false information about a product or service.
you have the right to cancel certain contracts.
the statute of limitations on a consumer rights claim is two years.
genetic discrimination bill divides liberal party
the importance of genetic tests
what is genetic discrimination?
the genetic non-discrimination act
potential changes to ontario employment law
the current state of ontario employment law
ideas for reform
ontario businesses react
5 things to know about rental law in ontario
1. rental law in ontario is subject to the residential tenancies act.
2. landlords cannot ban pets.
3. you do not need a written contract to rent property.
4. landlords cannot enter a rental unit without notice.
5. there is no rent control for new buildings.
should canada border services agency be allowed to open your mail?
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why bill c-37 goes too far
ontario snowmobile laws in need of reform
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the no fixed address series http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/toronto/no-fixed-address-these-are-your-stories-about-renting-struggles-in-toronto-1.3998487
from a social justice perspective http://www.cbc.ca/beta/news/canada/toronto/affordable-rental-housing-bill-1.4027365
make things even worse for tenants http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/toronto/toronto-rent-study-1.4030464
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consumer protection act, 2002 https://www.ontario.ca/laws/statute/02c30
“cooling off” https://www.ontario.ca/page/your-rights-under-consumer-protection-act
limitations act, 2002 https://www.ontario.ca/laws/statute/02l24
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suffer unnecessary and life-altering consequences http://www.cbc.ca/news/health/genetic-discrimination-bill-s201-1.3425408
genetic non-discrimination act https://openparliament.ca/bills/42-1/s-201/
urging his colleagues to support the bill http://www.570news.com/2017/03/03/ontario-mpp-tries-to-rally-federal-liberal-vote-on-genetic-discrimination-bill/
after insurance industry leaders came out strongly against the bill http://www.huffingtonpost.ca/2016/09/19/genetic-non-discrimination-bill-canada-cowan-liberals_n_12083832.html
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“fundamentally change the relationship between every employer and employee in the province.” http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/toronto/ontario-changing-workplaces-review-labour-law-1.3994571
employment standards act https://www.ontario.ca/laws/statute/00e41?_ga=1.106314371.161464866.1471549058
labour relations act https://www.ontario.ca/laws/statute/95l01?_ga=1.106314371.161464866.1471549058
job churn is now the status quo http://www.huffingtonpost.ca/2016/10/23/bill-morneau-job-churn_n_12612230.html
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residential tenancies act, 2006 https://www.ontario.ca/laws/statute/06r17
rent control guidelines http://www.sjto.gov.on.ca/documents/ltb/brochures/2017%20rent%20increase%20guideline%20(en).html
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set to become law as soon as next year http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/bill-c37-opening-mail-1.3970988
bill c-37 https://openparliament.ca/bills/42-1/c-37/
canada border services agency http://www.cbsa-asfc.gc.ca/menu-eng.html
according to the federal government http://news.gc.ca/web/article-en.do?nid=1168519
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the death of an 11-year-old girl http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/sudbury/snowmobile-safety-children-1.3966346
the law in ontario http://www.mto.gov.on.ca/english/safety/snowmobile-safety.shtml
as many as 50 people die in snowmobile accidents http://www.macleans.ca/news/canada/snowmobiles-leave-trails-of-destruction/
canadian paediatric society http://www.cps.ca/documents/position/snowmobile-safety
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arsdata government safety regulations info skip to content homecontact us privacy policy ← older posts how a motion works in the house of commons posted on march 24, 2017 by jonathon the house of commons in ottawa. after weeks of protests and hostile debate, the house of commons finally passed liberal mp iqra khalid’s motion condemning islamophobia on thursday, march 23. when it was first introduced back in december of 2016, the house greeted m-103 with little excitement. it was only recently, in the aftermath of the quebec city mosque shooting, that the motion attracted controversy. with this controversy came a flood of misinformation on both sides of the aisle. putting the controversy aside, many canadians were left wondering what – if anything – a motion actually does. now that the air is clear, it’s worth taking a closer look at motions in the house of commons and the meaning behind this hotly-debated anti-islamophobia motion. what is a motion? a motion is a written proposal by a member of parliament (mp) that asks the house of commons to do something. they are used to draw attention to an issue of public interest. motions can ask the government to, take action and do something order something to be done express an opinion in parliamentary lingo, making a motion in the house of common is referred to as “moving” the motion. when an mp moves a motion, the members of parliament can debate the proposal and vote on whether they should do what it asks. members can also propose changes to the motion, which are called amendments. for example, a member can move an amendment to add new words to the motion or take words out. in the case of the anti-islamophobia motion, conservative mp david anderson proposed removing the word “islamophobia” from the motion. the house rejected this amendment. if a majority of the members present at the time vote to support the motion, the house of commons adopts it – in other words, it agrees to go through with the proposal. what does the anti-islamophobia motion do? iqra khalid’s motion makes three proposals. it asks the house of commons to, condemn islamophobia and all forms of systemic racism and discrimination (asking them to express an opinion) quell the increase public climate of hate and fear (asking them to take action, though with no specifics) compel the commons heritage committee to develop an approach to reduce or eliminate systemic racism and discrimination (asking them to make an order) when the house of commons voted to adopt the motion, it agreed to do those three things. the motion does not become a law. it is not binding. however, now that the house has adopted the motion, members may decide to put forward laws that attempt to carry out what it agreed to do in adopting the motion. posted in canada, government | comments off on how a motion works in the house of commons should ontario expand rent control? posted on march 20, 2017 by jonathon rent control has been a hot topic in the media for the past several weeks, thanks to cbc toronto and the no fixed address series of stories. now, the debate has found its way into queen’s park. new democratic party mmp peter tabuns is set to table legislation to close the 1991 “loophole” that exempts for most condo-apartment and rental units built after 1991. as the ontario legislature prepares to debate the bill, landlords and tenants, along with their advocates, have spoken out about these potential changes. here’s what they have to say. what is the rent control loophole? to start, it’s important to recognize that the so-called “loophole” is no loophole at all. the law was designed that way for a reason. prior to 1997, residential landlords could only increase the annual rent by a pre-set amount in ontario’s annual rent increase guideline. the government of ontario passed the law in 1997 allowing landlords to increase the rent by any amount once a year for buildings that were built or occupied after november 1, 1991. the change was meant to encourage development of new rental housing. the idea was that removing restrictions on rent increases would result in more vacant apartments available for renters, meeting a growing demand that was not being met on its own. whether it accomplished this goal is subject to debate. arguments for rent control kenn hale, a lawyer with the advocacy centre for tenants in ontario, says the law isn’t working as intended. to keep up with population growth, ontario needs at least 10,000 new rental units each year. this is especially important in the gta, where rental vacancies are currently at 1%. however, housing developers are not meeting this demand. on average, less than 3,300 new apartments come on the rental market every year. to tenant advocates, this shows the policy has failed. others, along with peter tabuns, approach the issue from a social justice perspective. “people deserve protection against unreasonable rent increases. the exemption that exists now for building built after 1991 needs to go. it isn’t helping people anymore. in fact, it’s putting people in a very difficult position.” the ndp bill would still allow landlords to increase the rent each year, but only by the amount prescribed by the rent increase guideline. this year, the guideline is set at 1.7% of the previous year’s rent. ontario housing minister chris ballard agrees that, “it’s absolutely unacceptable that renters are facing the pressures that they’re facing today.” however, he has not committed to changes or said whether he will support the bill put forth by tabuns. arguments against rent control many landlords have spoken out against this potential change. some, like toronto landlord frances newbigin, worry that landlords would not be able to keep up with increases to tax, water, and hydro bills. others argue that changing the law would hurt the rental market and make things even worse for tenants. the president of the federation of rental housing providers, jim murphy, says the law would create uncertainty. “if the rules keep changing what does that do to the confidence to provide the housing that’s required?” bob aaron, a real estate lawyer who also owns investment property in ontario, puts it bluntly. “if we impose rent control now, nobody will ever trust the government again,” he argues. “i think it would destabilize the entire rental market…the construction of new apartment buildings and rentals will cease immediately.” the ontario legislature is set to debate the bill this week. posted in government, ontario, regulations, rental | tagged ontario, rent control, rental housing, toronto | comments off on should ontario expand rent control? 5 things you should know about consumer rights in ontario posted on march 17, 2017 by jonathon have you ever experienced buyer’s remorse, or entered an agreement that wasn’t all that you bargained for? it’s times like these when you wish you knew more about your consumer rights. to start, here are five important points about consumer rights in ontario. each province has its own laws on consumer rights. section 92(13) of the constitution act, 1867 gives the provinces and territories the power to make laws in relation to property and civil rights. this encompasses a very broad slate of rights, including real estate, workplace standards, and consumer protection. what this means is that the consumer rights vary province-to-province. for example, consumers in ontario do not necessarily have the same rights as those in quebec or alberta. when you’re looking to educate yourself on your consumer rights, it’s essential to make sure you’re looking at the laws that apply in your province. all consumer transactions are subject to the consumer protection act. the consumer protection act, 2002 applies to all consumer transactions that take place with the consumer located in ontario. a consumer is defined as an individual who is acting for personal, family, or household purposes. consumer agreements are transactions between a supplier and a consumer. the act does not apply to purchases, contracts, and other transactions made through, or on behalf of, a business. in short, if you’re buying something for yourself or your family, the supplier has to abide by the cpa. it’s illegal to give consumers false information about a product or service. the cpa sets out a number of unfair practices that are illegal in ontario, including: claiming that goods or services have sponsorship, uses, benefits or qualities they do not have misrepresenting the standard, quality, grade, style or model of goods selling used or refurbished goods as used misrepresenting how pre-owned goods were used by the previous owner(s) advising a consumer that a service, part, replacement or repair is necessary when it is not you have the right to cancel certain contracts. in most circumstances, you are bound to a contract even if you regret signing it. however, the consumer protection act gives consumers protections in certain contracts, such as door-to-door sales, gym memberships, and time share agreements. this gives consumers a “cooling off” period during which they can cancel an agreement without facing consequences. for door-to-door sales, the cooling off period is 20 days for water heater contracts and 10 days for others. personal development contracts, like gym memberships and karate lessons, can be cancelled within 10 days of signing. the 10-day deadline also applies to agreements to buy a newly-built condo, timeshare agreements, and payday loans. the statute of limitations on a consumer rights claim is two years. if you wish to sue a supplier for violating your consumer rights, you generally must do so within two years of finding out about the violation. this limitation is set by the limitations act, 2002. while it isn’t impossible to succeed in a lawsuit past this point, it becomes more difficult. of course, there are exceptions, and you should always talk to a lawyer or paralegal if you think you have a claim. posted in consumer rights, government, ontario, safety | tagged consumer rights | comments off on 5 things you should know about consumer rights in ontario genetic discrimination bill divides liberal party posted on march 7, 2017 by jonathon the federal liberal party is torn over a bill that would ban genetic discrimination in canada. the genetic non-discrimination act, or bill s-201, would protect canadians from being fired or denied insurance coverage based on the results of a genetic test. the importance of genetic tests a genetic test analyzes an individual’s dna and rna. today, there are over 48,000 different genetic tests that can identify over 6,000 diseases. doctors use these tests to diagnose, predict, and monitor a patient’s disease. researchers use genetic testing to contribute to scientific research and innovation. many individuals also take commercial genetics tests to uncover hidden facets of their own genealogy. the information revealed in a genetic test can empower individuals who live with a genetic disease to protect themselves, take preventative measures, or monitor their condition early on. these tests are essential in preventing life-threatening diseases and advancing our understanding of them. what is genetic discrimination? canada is one of the few first-world countries that does not protect individuals from genetic discrimination. gaps in our legal system mean that individuals who choose to have themselves tested can suffer unnecessary and life-altering consequences. in canada, an employer can fire a person or refuse to hire them based on the results of a genetic test. vendors can refuse to provide goods or services to someone on the grounds of a test. this includes insurance companies, who can force applicants to undergo a genetic test and deny them coverage if the test reveals a genetic disease. genetic discrimination causes many canadians forego genetic testing altogether. parents of young children choose not to have their children tested for fear that they will become uninsurable. working adults refuse to take part of medical research to keep their employer from demanding to see the results. more and more canadians are being asked to take a genetic test as a pre-condition for life insurance and disability insurance. not only does this expose people to discrimination, but it also needlessly delays the progress of vital medical research. the genetic non-discrimination act the genetic non-discrimination act would prohibit any person (including corporations and other legal entities) from requiring an individual to undergo a genetic test or disclose the results of a tset as a condition of, receiving goods or services entering into, or continuing, a contract offering specific conditions in a contract the bill would also amend the canada labour code to protect employees from being forced to undergo or disclose the results of a genetic test. the canadian human rights act would be amended to prohibit discrimination based on genetic characteristics. liberal mp james cowan introduced the private member’s bill last year. fellow liberal rob oliphant took up the cause in the house of commons, urging his colleagues to support the bill. however, the party is not unanimous in its support. justice minister jody wilson-raybould has expressed concern that the bill intrudes on provincial jurisdictions, since the provinces regulate the insurance industry and most employment sectors. this comes after insurance industry leaders came out strongly against the bill, arguing that ending genetic discrimination would cut into their bottom line and cause insurance premiums to go up. the final vote on the bill could come as early as march 8. posted in government, human rights | comments off on genetic discrimination bill divides liberal party potential changes to ontario employment law posted on march 2, 2017 by jonathon the provincial government is considering reforms to ontario employment law that could, “fundamentally change the relationship between every employer and employee in the province.” two years ago, the government launched the changing workplaces review to investigate areas of potential change in ontario employment law. the review began with public consutlations back in the sporing of 2015. last year, advisors released a dense interim report with over 200 ideas for reform. workers and businesses alike are bracing for the final report, which is expected to come out this year. the current state of ontario employment law the two main laws governing employment in ontario are the employment standards act and the labour relations act. the esa governs minimum wage, hours of work, overtime pay, vacation and sick leave, and parental leave in ontario. the lra concerns unionized workplaces and the process for unionization. the legislature passed the original esa in 1968, replacing a number of older laws like the hours of work and vacations with pay act. since then, the government has amended and changed the law several times. but there hasn’t been a major reform since mike harris was premier back in 2000. that means the employment standards act is almost 20 years out-of-date. a lot has happened in those 20 years. non-standard employment arrangements, like part-time and contract work, has grown faster than standard employment. fewer and fewer workplaces offer pensions or other benefits. job churn is now the status quo. the changing workplaces review is designed to find ways to address these changes and bring the act in line with the current reality of working in ontario. ideas for reform the interim report laid out over 200 recommendations for changes to ontario employment law. highlights include, minimum number of paid sick days requiring employers to give workers advanced notice of changes to their work schedule increasing paid vacation from two weeks to three weeks lowering the threshold for overtime pay from 44 hours to 40 hours making it easier for franchise employees to unionize the provincial liberal government has yet to decide which policies – if any – will change. ontario businesses react some of ontario’s business leaders are way of these potential changes. the vice president of the ontario chamber of commerce says that, “presently, the rules work for business.” he worries that changes will, “add to the cost of doing business in ontario.” ontario labour minister kevin flynn, the mind behind the review, disagrees. “i think you can treat employees well and still have a very strong economy”, he says, “the workplace that we have today – and that we’re bringing legislation into – isn’t the workplace of 1990.” posted in employment, government, ontario | comments off on potential changes to ontario employment law 5 things to know about rental law in ontario posted on february 24, 2017 by jonathon rental law in ontario a popular story from cbc has put the spotlight on rental law in ontario. shannon martin, a reporter for cbc toronto, wrote about her experience as a self-proclaimed 32-year-old couch surfer. shannon’s former landlord forced her out of her apartment by raising the rent by almost $1,000 per month. the shocking part is, what the landlord did was perfectly legal. landlords in ontario can increase the rent as they wish so long as they follow the residential tenancies act. many people were shocked to learn this. but that’s not the only thing people don’t know about the law. here are five key points about the rental law in ontario. keep in mind that this is not intended as legal advice. if you have a legal issue with tenancy law, talk to a licence paralegal or lawyer. 1. rental law in ontario is subject to the residential tenancies act. the residential tenancies act, 2006 has been around since january 31, 2007. before that, there were various other statutes that regulated different aspects of the residential landlord and tenant relationship. now, all rental units in residential complexes in ontario are subject to the rta. the stated purpose of the act is threefold: to protect residential tenants from unlawful rent increases and evictions. to balance the rights and responsibilities of residential landlords and tenants. to provide a way to resolve disputes between landlords and tenants. 2. landlords cannot ban pets. under section 38(1) of the act, any tenancy agreement that prohibits pets is null and void. while landlords can choose not to rent to you because of your pets, they have no power to stop you from bringing pets into your home once you’re settled in. 3. you do not need a written contract to rent property. there is no requirement to have a written tenancy agreement or lease in ontario. landlords and tenants who have a verbal agreement have all the same rights and responsibilities as those who signed formal lease agreements. not only is this true of the residential tenancies, but it’s a basic principle of contract law in general. with some exceptions, an oral agreement is just as valid and enforceable as a written and signed contract. of course, it can be tough to prove that an oral agreement exists. that’s why it’s highly recommended to get your lease in writing. 4. landlords cannot enter a rental unit without notice. once a tenant has moved in, the landlord has limited rights to enter the unit without written notice. landlords must give 24 hours’ notice before they enter. in that notice, they must specify the reason, day, and time of entry. and landlords may only enter between 8am and 8pm. there are exceptions. the landlord can enter at any time as long as the tenant gives permission. landlords can also enter without notice in an emergency. 5. there is no rent control for new buildings. whenever a landlord rents a unit to a new tenant, the landlord can set the starting rent. the landlord can then increase the rent once every 12 months with at least 90 days’ notice of the increase. there is no limit to the starting rent or how much a landlord can increase the rent in later years. the exception is for residential buildings that was used for residential purposes before november 1, 1991. older apartments are subject to the annual rent control guidelines. that means the landlord can only up the rent by a certain percentage, usually less than 2% of the previous year’s rent. unfortunately for shannon martin, her apartment did not fall under this exception. posted in ontario, regulations, rental | tagged ontario, regulation, rental | comments off on 5 things to know about rental law in ontario should canada border services agency be allowed to open your mail? posted on february 14, 2017 by jonathon the government of canada wants to give the canada border services agency the power to open your mail – without a warrant or permission. bill c-37 is now through second reading in the house of commons and is set to become law as soon as next year. what is bill c-37? last year, the trudeau liberals tabled the modestly-named act to amend the controlled drugs and substances act and to make related amendments to other acts, better known as bill c-37. the omnibus bill would amend several pieces of existing legislation, including the federal customs act. bill c-37 would repeal subsections 99(2) and 99(3) of the customs act, which read as follows: exception for mail (2) an officer may not open or cause to be opened any mail that is being imported or exported and that weighs thirty grams or less unless the person to whom it is addressed consents or the person who sent it has completed and attached to the mail a label in accordance with article re 601 of the letter post regulations of the universal postal convention.  (3) an officer may cause imported mail, or mail that is being exported, that weighs thirty grams or less to be opened in his or her presence by the person to whom it is addressed, the person who sent it or a person authorized by either of those persons. currently, the canada border services agency is authorized to seize and open mail coming into canada from other countries that weighs over thirty grams. this legislation would allow officers to open any letter that is sent to canada from another country, regardless of the size. but that’s not all the it would do. bill c-37 is an omnibus bill, meaning it does many different things and amends many pieces of legislation at once. the other major aim of the legislation is to allow safe injection sites to open across the country. what is the role of the canada border services agency? the canada border services agency is the federal body that deals with border enforcement, immigration, and customs. if you’ve ever travelled outside of canada – be it by car, by boat or by airplane – you’ve dealt with the cbsa. they are the ones who check your documents and toss you questions on your way back into the country. in addition to screening people who come into canada, the canada border services agency stations officers at the gateway postal facility in mississauga, ontario. the cbsa works alongside canada post to sift through and analyzing incoming mail. if an officer finds something suspicious, they can set it aside to be x-rayed and opened, then send it off for further inspection. why does the government want to open our mail? according to the federal government, bill c-37 will make it easier for the canada border services agency to catch people sending illegal drugs into the country by mail. their main target is the fentanyl, an potent opioid responsible for a growing health crisis in western canada. unlike other street drugs, like marijuana and heroin, fentanyl is small and light enough to fit inside a standard-sized envelope. since the customs act prohibits the cbsa from opening mail under thirty grams, that makes it difficult for officers to stop fentanyl from coming into canada. at least that’s what the government claims. in truth, the canada border services agency isn’t forbidden from opening standard-sized letters. they just need a warrant to do it. under section 11 of the controlled drugs and substances act, officers can get a warrant to search anything the officer believes on reasonable grounds to contain or conceal a controlled substance, including mail. in ontario, officers can obtain a search warrant by appearing before a justice of the peace or a judge of the ontario court of justice. all the officer needs to do is present a document called an information which lays out the officer’s suspicions about the mail. if the judge or justice finds it credible, he or she issues a warrant. getting a warrant is not as easy as ripping the letter open on sight. but if the officer has reasonable grounds to believe the mail contains drugs, it’s far from difficult to get that authorization. why bill c-37 goes too far as a minority opposition, the federal liberal party was frequently critical of the former conservative government’s penchant for introducing bloated omnibus bills. but bill c-37 is exactly that. half the bill is about streamlining safe injection sites (known as supervised consumption sites in government-speak.) the other half is a broad violation of canadians’ privacy. safe injection sites are proven to reduce overdose deaths. there is no similar guarantee for the customs act amendments. the government has offered no proof that ‘streamlining’ the search and seizure process will have any similar effect. if the canada border services agency has reason to believe that a letter contains fentanyl, they already have the power to deal with it in a measured way. but if a tainted letter passes through undetected, it’s gone – and bill c-37 can’t do anything about that. allowing the canada border services agency to sift through our mail unsupervised would do little to fight the fentanyl crisis. but it would certainly create the potential for widespread infringement of our civil liberties. posted in drugs, government, regulations | tagged canada border services agency, canadian government safety regulations, crime, drugs | comments off on should canada border services agency be allowed to open your mail? ontario snowmobile laws in need of reform posted on february 7, 2017 by jonathon ontario’s snowmobile laws are in focus following the death of an 11-year-old girl on february 1st. amanda huxley was driving her snowmobile across a highway south of iroquois falls, on when a transport truck struck her. she was taken to a nearby hospital and pronounced dead. the accident occurred while she out for a ride with three other people, including family members. snowmobile laws in ontario the law in ontario prohibits anyone under the age of 12 from driving a snowmobile on public roads and trails. people between the ages of 12 and 16 must pass a safety training course and get a motorized snow vehicle operator’s licence to ride. to cross roads or drive on roadways, drivers must be at least 16 years old or have a valid ontario driver’s licence. 11-year-old amanda huxley not properly trained and licenced. but children just a few months older than her can legally – and easily – get a snowmobile licence in ontario. and there is little evidence supporting the effectiveness of safety training in preventing accidents. tragic incidents like this raise questions about the snowmobile laws in ontario. questions not just about whether the law does enough to protect kids – but whether kids should be out on the trails in the first place. stats on snowmobile safety each year, as many as 50 people die in snowmobile accidents in ontario and quebec alone. four of these victims are children under the age of 16. despite these statistics, there are no national standards for use of snowmobiles by children and youth in canada. since snowmobiles are motor vehicles, most provinces prohibit children from crossing the road on a snowmobile. however, this rule is difficult to follow in practice. most snowmobile trails cross over the road at least a few times, and the law does little to convince young enthusiasts (and their older companions) to stick to a small section of the trails. snowmobiling carries the highest risk of serious injuries of any popular winter sport in canada – and children are most at risk. the canadian paediatric society advises against allowing persons under 16 to drive a snowmobile, arguing that many children and adolescents lack the skills to safely operate the machine. why the law needs reform in its current state, ontario’s snowmobile laws do little to protect those who are most vulnerable to snowmobile-related injuries. children as young as 12 can suit up and hit the private snowmobile trails without any parental supervision. since most of these trails cross over various roads and highways, the law is effectively useless in keeping kids off the roads. a snowmobile is not a toy. it is a 500-pound, gas-powered motor vehicle that takes a great deal of strength to maneuver. the law should not permit children under 16 to drive these vehicles anywhere, be it on a private trail or a public highway. posted in ontario, safety | comments off on ontario snowmobile laws in need of reform ← older posts search for: recent posts how a motion works in the house of commons should ontario expand rent control? 5 things you should know about consumer rights in ontario genetic discrimination bill divides liberal party potential changes to ontario employment law categories canada consumer rights crime driving drugs employment government human rights justice ontario poverty regulations rental safety welfare arsdata proudly powered by wordpress.


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