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Cheap Webiste To Sale Gamma Blue 11s Wholesale Price.Fast Delivery,Free Shipping Where's a Lawyer When You Need One?Some days, Marla Miller's phone just doesn't stop ringing. People call her FAMILY LAW practice in Edmonton all day long, trying to find a lawyer to hire, but there aren't any available. "We can't even call them all back. We're too busy," says Miller, a collaborative family lawyer and mediator. "It's really problematic. Even if someone has an emerging situation, or court pending, sometimes you just have to say, 'Good luck, sorry. We're not taking any more clients.' "
Miller's office isn't the only one fielding desperate calls. In Edmonton and Calgary, family lawyers are refusing to take on new cases, keeping closed client lists just as a family doctor would, says David Percy, dean of the University of Alberta law faculty. "We send out emails seeing if other lawyers are taking clients," Miller says, but even if there are some available, "within two weeks, they're booked up." While Alberta's boom has aggravated the situation, other parts of the country report they're facing a lawyer shortage, too, especially rural areas.
For Percy, the root of the problem is clear. "In the last several years, there's been a strong argument Canada does not graduate enough lawyers," he says. Prevailing wisdom might suggest that fewer lawyers is a good thing, but observers worry it's just the opposite, driving up the cost of legal services by restricting the number of people who can provide them. As with any other product, "the price of [legal services] is a function of supply and demand," says Vern Krishna, a lawyer and law professor at the University of Ottawa. When it comes to lawyers, "we have a deliberately constrained supply," he says. "Our law schools have shut their doors tight."
Over the past 30 years, Canada's population and its need for legal services has ballooned, yet the number of law students who graduate each year is "virtually unchanged," notes Krishna. Today, Canada has 16 common law schools, the same number it had three decades ago, when the population was smaller by a third. While some schools have opened extra spaces, the impact has been minimal in 2006, 2,973 law students were admitted to the profession, just 133 more than a decade before.
John G. has 75 law schools for a population of nearly 61 million, while Australia has 28 law schools, and 21 million people. Naturally, Canada also has a small supply of lawyers. Here, there's about one lawyer or notary for every 421 people.
It's not that there aren't enough Canadians who want to be lawyers: some faculties get 10 applicants per spot, or more. Getting accepted, then, is a fiercely competitive process. Even at schools that require just two years of undergraduate education to apply, it's hard to find a student without a bachelor's degree or higher. The median average for entrants is 85 per cent. "Academic standards to get into Canadian law schools are far higher than any other common law country I know of," Percy says.
For the thousands of Canadians who don't get accepted each year many of whom, undoubtedly, would make perfectly fine lawyers studying abroad is an attractive option, and foreign schools are only too happy to take them. Of the 750 law students at Bond University in Australia, over 100 are from Canada. The school even teaches Canadian constitutional law, and will begin offering Canadian corporate and tax law this year, "not because they're fascinated by it; they've got a market," says Krishna, executive director of the Federation of Law Societies' accreditation committee, who notes that steps are now being taken to make it easier for foreign trained lawyers to practise here. About 200 qualify to work here each year, including Canadians who have studied abroad.
Getting a degree is, of course, just one step to becoming a lawyer. Provincial law societies (lawyers' self regulating bodies) require new graduates complete a bar admission course and articling period, yet both vary in length across the country (the course is six months in Alberta, but just six weeks in Nova Scotia; articling requirements vary from six months to a year). This suggests "entry requirements may have been set, in some instances, at a higher than necessary level," further restricting the lawyer supply, notes a 2007 report from the federal Competition Bureau. (A response report prepared for the law societies dismissed this as "trivial," in part because lawyers can move between provinces.)
For Canada's aspiring lawyers, the bar to entry is set high. Given their unique responsibilities, that's not necessarily a bad thing except if it skews who enters the profession, and the career path they take. To attend a Canadian law school, "you have to come from a well off family that can afford to support you through seven years of university," Kelly says. Those who can pay a tutor for the Law School Admission Test, or can afford to shell out the money to study abroad (Bond's Canadian students pay a whopping $22,000 in tuition alone), are also at an advantage.
In Ontario, where law school tuition was deregulated in 1997, two thirds of law students come from the wealthiest 40 per cent of families in the province, a 2004 study found, and just 10 per cent from the bottom 40. Meanwhile, about 30 per cent of second year law students with debt said the money they owe will have a "substantial effect" on their careers, pushing them into high paying jobs instead of public service, or work in more remote communities.
As Ontario law school tuition skyrocketed, the number of graduates looking to take jobs in lower paying public law fields (including criminal and family) has taken a dive, says Frank Addario, president of the Criminal Lawyers' Association. "Top students are finding the money, and relief from law school debts, to be irresistible," he says. A first year associate at a large private practice firm in downtown Toronto makes up to $105,000, plus bonuses as high as 30 per cent, according to ZSA Legal Recruitment. In Montreal and Vancouver, base pay is up to $93,000, and in Calgary it's $77,000. With salaries like that on offer, who'd want to hang out a shingle in Kapuskasing?
Law schools have long fought the notion they're merely a conveyor belt to big firm jobs. The University of Toronto, for example, offers Canada's only back end debt relief program, which helps students choosing lower income employment to pay off their loans. Schools host public law career fairs, run legal aid clinics, and provide other opportunities to learn about what's seen as alternative work. But some say the ivory tower could do more to make legal education accessible. Ryerson University is now considering opening a law faculty that would offer flexible, part time courses, says Julia Hanigsberg, its general counsel and secretary of the board. Although part time law programs are rare in Canada, they might attract a more diverse student body new immigrants, mature students returning to the workforce who'd pursue a more diverse practice of law, she argues. And, because they could work part time, "they leave law school with smaller debt loads and greater freedom to choose public interest or other lower paying careers," says David Chavkin, a professor the American University Washington College of Law.
Ironically, attracting a more diverse student body was exactly what Lakehead University was trying to do: it recently advanced a proposal for a new law school in Thunder Bay, one that would attract northern and Aboriginal students, and retain more lawyers in the area. "What we hear from students, particularly Aboriginal students, is that they want a base closer to home," says president Fred Gilbert, who notes that all six of the province's law schools are in the south.
In fact, Lakehead was just one of four Ontario universities (excluding Ryerson) that had new law faculties on the drawing board. But last year, the provincial government denied funding to all of them, concluding that demand from the student side hasn't increased enough to justify it (in 2007, 4,469 people applied to Ontario law schools, almost 1,000 more than 10 years before). And the Law Society of Upper Canada warned there may not be enough articling spaces for new students anyway. (Lakehead's independent survey identified enough articling jobs to meet the needs of the 55 law students it hopes to admit each year, Gilbert says.) Extra funding for law schools is rarely popular with government, notes Krishna: "Do we say there's not enough residency [positions], so we're not going to train more doctors?"
Despite the growing number of experts who say Canada needs more lawyers, there's one powerful group that disagrees the lawyers themselves.
Yet Canada's lawyer supply is so very restricted, and access to justice remains a struggle for so many, that it seems adding more legal service providers must be part of the solution. "We know there's the demand from the student side. We know there's the demand from people who need legal services," Hanigsberg says. "One can't help but look at that and say, how can it be that we don't need more lawyers?"
See also LAW; LEGAL EDUCATION; LAW AND SOCIETY.
Maclean's February 9, 2009
Lunau, Kate and Ainsworth Vincze, Cameron. 2009. Where'S A Lawyer When You Need One?. The Canadian EncyclopediaLunau, Kate and Ainsworth Vincze, Cameron. 2009. Where A Lawyer When You Need One?. The Canadian EncyclopediaWhile every effort has been made to follow citation style rules, there may be some discrepancies. Please refer to the appropriate style manual or other sources if you have any questions..
I'm looking at running shoes and right now I am looking at these two brands. I have never really owned a nice pair running/walking shoes. I tried on both of these in the store today and REALLY like how lightweight the Ryka are. The New Balance were pretty comfortable too though. If I had to choose right now, I think that I would go with the Ryka, but I haven't heard of them before. So, I am just curious what others have experienced with either brand or if there is a better running shoe. LOL. We only sold the really high end stuff. If you can find an actual New Balance store, they are trained really well to fit shoes and know what type of shoe you need for your type of foot. There are a few different types of shoes and it just depends on what you need and how your foot is shaped as to what will work best. I know nothing about the other brand you mentioned. it's been a couple years since I worked at New Balance but the basics never change. I don't know how other running shoe stores train there employees. Just telling you what I know about New Balance.
NB have great support, are often recommended by foot doctor's, you can take their soles out and put your own in if you need it. The rule of thumb with them though is the higher the number the better the shoe. For running, I'd recommend something above a thousand.
Ryka's are actually a really good brand as well. One nice thing about them is that they are made only and specifically for woman. They have a wider toe box and are more narrow in the heel,w hich is the way women's feet tend to be (we've all had shoes that feel tight or like your toe is at the very edge but you're slidding out of the back of them, this design is to help avoid that). They are also lightweight as you pointed out, which is always a good thing for running!
Just make sure you try them on, walk around the store in them, play with sizes a bit! If the store is slow, I'd even say try to get away with a little jogging or a quick sprint. Gamma Blue 11s ,Oreo 5s Taxi 12s Low Toro Bravo 4s Bred 11s Green Glow 4s Obsidian 12s Gamma Blue 11s Cavs 4s Orion 7s While a University of Michigan degree and gainful employment as an applications engineer for MAHLE Powertrain sometimes interfere, Brian explores numerous Michigan waters with the long rod. His experience has proven that respect for our water resources helps protect the very essence of this sport, in spite of our legislators' efforts to overstock and undervalue this satisfying pastime.
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limit my search to /r/runninguse the following search parameters to narrow your results:see the search faq for details.
First of all, go read the "new to running?" page, the link is in the sidebar. Secondly, this sounds like you trying to do this too fast without being prepared. As a beginner you should be running three times a week, or maybe four. The days off give your body time to heal, which is very important. When you have more experience (in a few months) you can consider adding extra days. And go buy running shoes. Some people here will advice going to a "real" local running shop to do this but any running shoe will probably be better than tennis shoes!
On the "new to running?" page is also a bit about which pain you can run through and which pain you shouldn I advice reading that part very carefully. The couch to 5k program might be something for you, since following it prevents you from doing too much too soon. Good luck!For me, the only time I ever had or get knee pain is when I run hills, those damn hills. Have you tried running on a school track? I live in a very hilly area, so finding flat land to run is hard, but a school track would be the best outside running conditions.
Resting is important, especially when you first start. I a couch to 5K graduate. Couldn run a minute without having to stop. After 8 months I able to run 5Ks, and just this week ran my fastest mile ever in my life. Just because the rest of your body CAN run every day doesn mean that your body current weakest link SHOULD run every day. Listen to your pain and give yourself time to recover. Also make sure to stretch after running (possibly before, too I can seem to get a clear consensus these days on whether or not doing one or two runner stretches before the run helps or hinders). This helps with your recovery. Proper running shoes may help, but ensuring rest and recovery is the most important thing.
Remember, running is a high impact, complex exercise. You are essentially jumping from foot to foot for a mile or more at a time. This can often be fixed by just getting better shoes with the right amount of support. This could also be due to over pronation.
Ice after you run to reduce swelling and pain. Ice provides an analgesic (pain relieving) and anesthetic (numbing) effect whereas heat will only provide analgesic effects. When in doubt whether to use ice or heat, use ice. Using heat after injury or swelling can make the injury worse.
Now a passenger has to pay Rs 20 for keeping his belongings in the locker at rail premise for 24 hours instead of Rs 5 earlier, said a senior Railway Ministry official and added for each subsequent 24 hours, the locker charge is Rs 30.
Similarly the cloak room charge has been revised from Rs 10 to Rs 15 and for each subsequent 24 hours, the rate is Rs 20 from February.
The cash strapped railways affected a fare hike in all classes by 21 per cent from January 22 aiming to mop up Rs 6,600 crore in a year. The fare hike across the board happened after 10 years as successive Railway Ministers opted for populist measures by not touching the passenger fare.
Many rail projects are being delayed due to the financial constraint and railways is looking for ways to increase its earnings to carry out ongoing works involving safety, passenger amenities and modernisation, said the official.
(This article was published on January 24, 2013)
We should all welcome this, together with this I think railway should provide more facilities, by providing more healty travelling envoirnment on platforms as well as in the trains, in particular I wish to mention that toilets in train should be cleaned more often and has enough fitting so our sr. citizen as well as the younger traveller uses it with more comfort as it become difficult in speeding train; and, more important is the water supply it should be filtered water, and the water storage should be done in plastic tanks like sintex, protected from heat sources, as it becomes very hot in summer. Thank you Indian Railways :)
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