I think my human rights have been violated. What should I do?
Have CanLaw Find You A Human Rights, Harassment,
Discrimination Lawyer - Free of Charge.
HUMAN RIGHTS LAW ABOUT?
Human Rights are the basic human rights and freedoms to which all human beings are entitled.
What is the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms?
The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms sets out those rights and freedoms that Canadians believe are necessary in a free and democratic society.
You have the right to:
Life and liberty
Civil, political rights
Freedom of thought
Freedom of speech
Equality before the law,
Social, cultural and economic rights,
The right to education
A right to food
A right to work.
CanLaw will find you the right lawyers and law firms. There is never any charge whatsoever for our service.
Just fill out this lawyer referral form and we will get right to work helping you.
This Human Rights Lawyer Referral Service is Fast, Confidential and Free of Charge to All No Obligation.
You Choose Your Own Human Rights Lawyer. Most offer free half hour consultations. Many accept legal aid.
CanLaw has helped over 350,000 people find a lawyer since 1996.
HUMAN RIGHTS LAW VIOLATIONS?
Examples of Human Rights Violations
If you are being denied any of your human rights, as listed below, or facing any kind of discrimination or harassment, have CanLaw refer you to a human rights lawyer today.
Bullying or harassment in the workplace
Economic, Social and Cultural Rights.
Place of Origin
Gender Identity & Expression
Receipt of Public Assistance (Housing)
Record of Offences (Employment)
Most Human Rights Lawyers Offer
Free Half Hour Consultations.
Some accept pro bono cases.
Most accept payment plans.
Flat fees or Hourly fees
Some offer contingency basis
Some offer no win, no pay
Some offer unbundled services
Need Legal Aid?
Need Legal Advice?
Need to talk to a first class lawyer?
Request a referral here.
Lawyers will respond to you within a few hours.
What is the Duty to Accommodate?
Employers and service providers have an obligation to adjust rules, policies or practices to enable you to participate fully. It applies to needs that are related to the grounds of discrimination. This is called the duty to accommodate.