Guest presenter Richard Johnson will speak to BC business owners and HR professionals about the legalization of recreational marijuana, and the risks and challenges cannabis presents to the workplace in a changing legislative and cultural landscape.
Focusing on how you will fit into a prospective work environment is critical to avoid “going from the frying pan into the fire” and being forced to move on within a short period of time, explains Vancouver human rights and employment lawyer Richard Johnson.
In the November 2016 issue of Inspired Senior Living, Richard Johnson explains how BC human rights laws protect employees from age-based discrimination.
In this article in the mid-October 2016 issue of The Bottom Line, Richard Johnson offers employees a primer on termination, severance, and just cause.
It’s in the best interests of a new leader and the organization to be as collaborative as possible, explains Vancouver human rights and employment lawyer Richard Johnson.
Transition Magazine: Richard Johnson writes about Legal Protections against Workplace Discrimination
In this Summer 2016 article, lawyer Richard Johnson writes about an individual’s legal rights and options when facing discrimination at work.
Organizations need to have informal mechanisms for reporting inappropriate behaviour, says Vancouver human rights and employment lawyer Richard Johnson.
Richard Johnson writes about Disabled Employees’ Disclosure Rights and Duties for Transition Magazine
Your Rights as an Employee Transition: The Magazine of Disability Alliance BC In this April 2016 article, lawyer Richard Johnson writes about an individual’s legal rights and obligations regarding disclosure of their disability, at school and at work. Read the article here.
Richard Johnson speaks to Langara Voice about Legal Protections for Workers Celebrating Religious Holidays
Richard Johnson spoke to Brian Kurokawa of the Langara Voice about the legal protections in place for workers who celebrate non-Christian holidays.
Richard Johnson spoke to Laura Kane of the Canadian Press to share an employment lawyer’s perspective on how universities respond to allegations of sexual harassment and assault.