Michael Mulligan on CBC Early Edition with Rick Cluff. Sep. 26 discussion concerning the Law Society of BC Benchers response to the resolution passed at the Special General Meeting of the Law Society directing them not to approve the proposed law school at Trinity Western University as a result of discriminatory policies.
Interview concerning the Raymon Caissie case: man arrested for murder after serving 22 year sentence. The interview included discussion of dangerous offender and s. 810.2 applications and how mandatory minimum sentence provisions can divert resources that could otherwise be used to manage high risk offenders.
Michael Mulligan, a criminal lawyer in Victoria BC, discusses jury duty with Frank Stanford on CFAX 1070.
A review of the proposed law school at Trinity Western University, prepared for the Province of BC by a panel of academic experts. It expresses serious concern with respect to the discriminatory practices of the university. Report obtained by the the Province newspaper pursuant to FOI legislation. 236928898-Government-panel-workbook-on-TWU-law-school-proposal
TWU Law A Reply to Proponents of Approval An Equality Perspective on the Accreditation of TWU’s Proposed Law Facul… Letter from Michael Mulligan to the profession, July 16, 2014: July 16 email to profession
Police generally need a warrant, echoing decision rendered in B.C. WASHINGTON — In a strong defence of digital age privacy, a unanimous U.S. Supreme Court ruled Wednesday that police may not generally search the cellphones of people they arrest without first getting search warrants.
In our time, we are just coming out of a long dark history of wrongful discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation. Some relief has come in our time, but we are not yet done rectifying this terrible injustice.
When Whitney Rae Furber attends her preliminary hearing in Victoria provincial court this week, she’ll stay at the West Shore RCMP detachment where she’ll be able to have a shower. Victoria police have refused to house Furber, who is charged with the attempted murder of a bouncer at the Strathcona Hotel, saying its cell block […]
British Columbia’s attorney general should take steps to minimize the costs of federally mandated minimum sentences in the province. The federal government is responsible for passing criminal law, including the setting of penalties for particular offences. The provinces are responsible for the administration of justice, which includes the prosecution of criminal offences.
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