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Human Rights Tribunal

Human Rights Tribunal

Has your right to equal treatment been infringed upon?

Most Canadians who have faced discrimination in housing or employment are likely to think about their Charter rights, but not everyone is aware of the distinction between human rights law and the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
Discrimination is based on a variety of factors that differ by jurisdiction. As a result, a trained legal representative should review the relevant human rights legislation to see if your rights have been violated.

The constitutional division of powers determines how human rights laws and legislation are organized. Only federal government departments, crown corporations, and agencies, as well as private sector entities including as banks, airlines, transportation businesses, and telecommunications firms, are covered under the Canadian Human Rights Act. These organizations are governed by the federal government.
School boards, local governments, and restaurants, on the other hand, fall under provincial control. Each province and territory has its own anti-discrimination legislation that applies to non-federally controlled activities.

The Ontario Human Rights Tribunal is responsible for resolving discrimination and harassment complaints filed under the Human Rights Code in a fair, just, and timely manner.

The Ontario Human Rights Tribunal is an administrative tribunal that hears and decides complaints submitted under the Ontario Human Rights Code. The Ontario Human Rights Code is a provincial statute that forbids discrimination in some social areas such as services, housing, and employment on the basis of a variety of factors such as race, sex, or disability.

The Ontario Human Rights Code covers both private and public sector behavior, as well as interpersonal behaviour in certain social spheres. These are some of the areas:

⦁ Contracts
⦁ Employment
⦁ Housing
⦁ Goods, services, and facilities
⦁ Being a member of a trade union or a professional association

Discrimination on the basis of banned reasons is illegal in the following areas:

⦁ Ancestry
⦁ Race
⦁ Origination Location
⦁ Ethnic Background
⦁ Color and skin tone
⦁ Citizenship
⦁ Religion, creed
⦁ Sex
⦁ Gender Identification
⦁ Orientation Sexual
⦁ Relationship Status
⦁ Pregnancy
⦁ Relationship Status
⦁ Age
⦁ Offenses on Record
⦁ Incapacity (mental, physical and perceived)

Your complaint will be submitted with either the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario or the Canadian Human Rights Commission, depending on whether it falls under provincial or federal jurisdiction.

If both parties agree to participate, the complaint may first proceed via mediation, in which an unbiased mediator will endeavour to bring the parties to a mutually agreeable arrangement. If this fails, or if neither party agrees to mediation, the complaint may be taken to a formal hearing, where an impartial adjudicator will hear both sides and decide whether a breach of the applicable laws occurred, and, if so, what remedies (such as an apology, damages, or specific performance such as reinstatement of employment or a promotion) should be ordered.
If a discrimination complaint is made against you, call a certified paralegal or legal expert to refute it by demonstrating that your actions as the respondent were legal.

Indeed, federal and provincial human rights laws ban discrimination in all fields of employment, public accommodations, services, and facilities, real estate leasing and sales, labor union membership, professional associations, and the propagation of hate propaganda.
Human rights legislation in Canada is frequently complex and difficult to comprehend, not to mention threatening and humiliating. It is critical to have someone on your side who is knowledgeable about the law. It’s also critical to have someone on your side who can guide you through the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario’s process.

Race, handicap, ancestry, place of origin, color, ethnic origin, citizenship, creed, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression, age, marital status, family status, and other personal traits define our human rights. These same characteristics that distinguish people from one another can lead to job discrimination. If you believe you are being discriminated against at work, you know how humiliated, infuriating, and powerless it can make you feel. You dread going to work because you know you’ll be subjected to a never-ending cycle of discrimination.
It is entirely up to you how you choose to handle this situation, but you are not required to do it alone.

Representation that works

We have the knowledge and experience to fight for the best possible conclusion in your case.

With strategy and tactics based on expertise, well-researched precedents, and complete knowledge of the law, we present and argue your case effectively.
We build on your case’s strengths while preparing to defend against its flaws. We also make certain that your case is treated fairly by following certain regulations and procedures.
Before the extra stress of a legal fight, your life was probably already hectic.
We handle the administrative components of your case, which relieves some of the added stress and prevents unnecessary delays.
From submitting claims to scheduling process servers, we have the expertise to handle procedural details correctly and efficiently, reducing your workload.
You can relax knowing that your case is being handled by a qualified attorney.
Human rights are fundamental freedoms that we all enjoy just because we are human. They represent important societal ideals such as fairness, dignity, equality, and respect.

They are critical safeguards for all of us, especially those who may be subjected to abuse, neglect, or isolation. Most significantly, these rights offer us power, allowing us to speak up and confront government mistreatment.

Human rights are more obvious in some cases than in others. People can relate to rights like the right to vote and the right to a fair trial in a court of law far more easily. These are frequently linked to government duties and the democratic process. Some human rights, on the other hand, are more fundamental and are frequently overlooked by the general population. The right to health, for example, is one of the most vital but often disregarded. People can’t get a decent night’s sleep or avoid becoming sick if they don’t have access to health care. They are also unable to contribute to their communities and may succumb to diseases that could have been avoided. Human rights can be seen of as the right to a basic, adequate quality of living, as guaranteed by human rights law.