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SFU Lifelink v. Simon Fraser University
In early February, 2013, the Simon Fraser University (SFU) campus club Life Link booked space for an educational display, securing designated space on campus several weeks prior to the event. Shortly before the scheduled event, SFU cancelled Life Link’s scheduled event, citing complaints about the display’s controversial content.
The Canadian Transportation Agency (CTA) is a government agency which uses social media, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, to “encourage communications between and the Agency. ” The CTA repeatedly stated that it “is committed to an open and transparent dialogue with Canadians and welcomes a variety of perspectives and opinions.
Protectores Vitae v. Kwantlen Student Association
The JCCF secured a victory for campus free speech at Kwantlen Polytechnic University in Surrey, B. C.
Parkland Right to Life v. City of Yorkton
The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms requires that municipal governments neither “favour nor hinder any particular belief, and the same holds true for non-belief”: Mouvement laïque québécois v Saguenay (City), 2015 SCC 16, at para. 72.
Lifeline v. University of British Columbia
The UBC campus club Lifeline has had to overcome many challenges since it tried to set up its first anti-abortion display on campus in 1999. UBC demanded $10,000 per day for “security” for the club to set up its controversial display, refused to allow the display in a busy, well-travelled area of campus, and insisted on the right to dismantle the club’s display at any time.
Edmonton Pro-Life v. Edmonton Northlands
Northlands and Edmonton-Pro-Life (EPL) reached an agreement that allowed EPL to have a booth at the annual Klondike Days Festival in July 2017. This decision came following productive discussions between the parties to find an amicable resolution.
Colette Schouten v. City of Calgary
Colette Schouten is a Calgary mother concerned about the lack of any laws in Canada protecting the unborn. She wanted to raise awareness about abortion in Canada and sought to set up a public display, provided by the national awareness group We Need a Law.
Mary Stanko v. St. Catharines Public Library Board
Canada’s public libraries serve a critical function in a free and democratic society: providing all members of the public, regardless of financial status, with access to information (whether it be for education, news or entertainment) on nearly all topics and from numerous views. In recognition of the important public function they serve, our public libraries are mandated under provincial legislation, taxpayer funded, and, like all government entities, subject to the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.