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For opinion articles.
Make an informed decision before casting your vote on March 2nd
Columnists Sheida Rezapour and Nika Farahani have created this space as a way to share ideas, challenge the status quo, and generate healthy debate
A ‘reading between the lines’ of all law school cover letters
Editor-in-Chief Adam Sadinsky encourages undecided voters to vote for lawyers in Monday’s General Election
Welcome to the newest segment of Juris Diction. In this column, entitled Split Decision, Jacob Mantle and Jess Spindler discuss current political affairs from both political and legal perspectives. The current election provides us a perfect first topic: the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).
Opinion Editors James Omran and Harshi Mann spoke with professors at Queen’s University Faculty of Law about what legal issues law students should consider when voting in the upcoming federal election on October 19, 2015.
Kathleen Lahey, a professor at Queen’s University Faculty of Law, addresses the issues surrounding childcare in the context of the upcoming Canadian federal election. She specializes in taxation, tax policy, property law, gender and equality, and law and sexuality.
Our 2L LSS Council President shares his ideas for the upcoming year, and welcomes the Class of 2018.
You may think of the dissent as ‘that part of a case you usually skip unless your professor tells you to read it’, but here at Juris Diction, The Dissent is a place to share ideas, challenge the status quo and generate healthy debate. Columnists Sheida Rezapour and Nika Farahani invite all of QL to join the discussion.
As the current official opposition, the New Democratic Party has come a long way from its humble roots. Now, it could be the main obstacle to a Conservative victory in the next election. Co-Opinion Editor James Omran takes a look at the party’s chances in the upcoming election.
A few 2Ls offered to share their reflections of first-year with the Class of 2018. The wisdom of a 2L can be worth its weight in gold, especially when it’s constrained to 17 syllables.
A step in the direction of inclusivity