Since the beginning of COVID-19, one issue that has garnered attention in contracts is the applicability of force majeure clauses.
Canada Border Services Agency is currently investigating evidence that up to nine countries are dumping products that undercut domestic prices and are deleterious to Canadian manufacturers.
The commercial real estate, facilities management and construction/retrofit sectors appear poised to capture a share of the spending announced in the Canadian government’s fall economic statement.
Alberta has introduced prompt payment legislation. McLennan Ross highlights the key changes that are proposed in Bill 37.
BCCSA recently updated its best practices for when someone on site is presumed to have COVID-19. The industry must continue to be vigilant.
New legislation will introduce prompt payment timelines into Alberta’s construction sector, ensuring contractors get paid on time.
As COVID-19 restrictions slowly lift across the country, construction and design professionals have a very different working environment and associate set of project risks to
The McLennan Ross Construction Group is working hard to stay ahead of the legal challenges during the COVID pandemic, providing answers to top questions.
A package of proposed changes to Canada's National Building Code aims to improve navigability and safety in large buildings for people with mobility, vision and/or hearing constraints.
Delays and disputes can be disruptive and costly for construction projects. Learn about some of the common causes and how to resolve them.
Along with measures to discourage spurious lawsuits, the legislation has implications for commercial real estate operators and any organization with potential scofflaws among its employees or membership.
Guidance related to natural ventilation, particulate filtration and compartmentalization of multi-residential HVAC systems are prominent in the list of identified "significant changes" compared to the incumbent 2016 version of the standards.
The move concludes the process begun five months ago when the newly elected United Conservative Party government repealed the carbon tax and eliminated the funding source for the incentives.
Some of the signals of potential malfeasance in real estate transactions are not obvious or only appear ominous when they are part of a pattern of questionable conduct.
Newly adopted amendments to Alberta's Municipal Government Act extend provisions that were initially devised to support the rejuvenation of derelict brownfields to all non-residential properties.
Ontario draws on the legacy of more than a dozen years of programming, while Energy Efficiency Alberta has had little time to capture public or capital planners' attention.
Five agencies are uniting to combat money laundering in B.C.'s housing market.