Panel B: Constituting Courts - Principles from the Criminal Cases | 25th Annual Constitutional Cases Conference
Speakers on this panel will examine a set of criminal law cases decided in 2021 that offer important general lessons for how we think about the role and powers of adjudicators. Taking up a case examining appeal provisions for accused youth through the lens of section 15(1) [R v CP], the Court’s assessment of provisions controversially aimed at racial bias on juries [R v Chouhan], and a case of overlooked significance addressing the nature and temporal effect of suspended declarations of invalidity [R v Albashir], this panel is about the Court’s constitutional assessment of the criminal process itself, with key doctrinal takeaways for constitutional reflection at large.
4:53 Lisa Kelly, Queen’s Law "Judging Youth Time"
21:31 Joshua Sealy-Harrington, Lincoln Alexander Law School
37:18 Anne M Turley, Senior General Counsel, National Litigation Sector & Zoe Oxaal, Senior Counsel, Civil Litigation Section, Department of Justice "The Significance of R v Albashirin the Evolution of Constitutional Remedies"
Chair: Benjamin Berger, Osgoode Hall Law School
This event was recorded on Friday, April 1, 2022 Hosted by Osgoode Hall Law School
Sponsored by LexisNexis and Osgoode Professional Development
Kelly, Lisa; Sealy-Harrington, Joshua M.; Turley, Anne M.; and Oxaal, Zoe, "Panel B: Constituting Courts - Principles from the Criminal Cases | 25th Annual Constitutional Cases Conference" (2022). Osgoode's Annual Constitutional Cases Conference. 7.