Moose Jaw Saskatchewan Legal Aid

Moose Jaw Saskatchewan Legal Aid - Our company specializes in Education and Public Law, representing and advising lots of educator organizations and school boards on the numerous legal issues affecting them.

Our group is experienced making use of the many public law and education law assistance we provide comprising labour and employment relations, contract negotiations, general civil and commercial litigation, human rights, special education, judicial review and appeals, administrative law, freedom of information and privacy law, constitutional law, conflict of interest law and health law. We also advise and act on behalf of educator clients in aspects of corporate-commercial, such as municipal law, real estate law and construction law.

To be able to assist educators in dealing with complicated problems confronting them, we offer effective, timely and comprehensive help.

Our clients include Catholic and public school boards, Ministries of Education, agencies and boards and governmental commissions. Our Education and Public Law practitioners work closely together with professionals in our Business Law Group and Real Estate Group.

Our company and our lawyers are routinely called upon to make presentations at national conferences and in-service seminars. They frequently publish articles regarding education and public law in magazines and journals.

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Divorce Moose Jaw

Divorce Lawyers Moose Jaw

Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan

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Located on the Moose Jaw River within south-central Saskatchewan is the city of Moose Jaw. The people of the city fondly refer to themselves as Moose Javians. To the east of the city, approximately 77 kilometers away, is Regina, the capital of Saskatchewan. Regina is easily accessible by the Trans-Canada Highway, which conveniently runs right through Moose Jaw. The municipality of Moose Jaw is well known as being tourist and retirement friendly.

During the year 1857, the municipality was initially named "Moose Jaw Bone Creek" by John Palliser. There are some theories as to how the name was decided. The first theory is that, when looking at a map, the shape of the Moose Jaw River resembles the jaw of a moose...