(416) 214-5111
About us
Employment Law Services
What's New?
FAQ
Careers
Contact

Toronto Immigration Lawyers Advising Employees on Inadmissibility into Canada due to a Criminal Record 

Previous criminal convictions can present a serious difficulty for individuals wishing to enter Canada, whether for work, study, or other purposes.  The issue is made more complicated by the fact that Canada has a stricter interpretation for certain acts, which in other countries may be considered less serious.

At Sultan Lawyers in Toronto, our workplace immigration lawyers regularly advise Canadian, U.S. and international companies on criminal admissibility matters where they impact worker mobility.  We understand the importance of continuing a company’s success, including ensuring that important assets are available to assist in expansion and growth, and can assist with someone’s entry into Canada where it may be complicated by a minor or major criminal infraction.

How Can We Help?

At Sultan Lawyers, we assist companies and business to ensure that they have the people they need in Canada to facilitate their profitability and continued growth.  We regularly advise on the following worker mobility issues:

  • Criminal conviction in a worker’s home country;
  • Securing clearance for entry to Canada;
  • Securing rehabilitation under Canada’s immigration laws;
  • Applications for Temporary Resident Permits; and
  • Strategy for permits in parallel with admissibility matters.

Sultan Lawyers: Advising Employers and Employees on Criminal Admissibility matters to ensure access to Canada

The Toronto workplace immigration and employment lawyers at Sultan Lawyers regularly advise our employer clients on employment and immigration law matters in relation to criminal admissibility.  We provide strategic advice which takes into account all relevant immigration matters.  Contact us online or at 416-214-5111 for a consultation.

True or False: Common Misconceptions About Ontario’s Employment Standards Act

Most employers and employees have a decent grasp of the Employment Standards Act, 2000 (the “ESA”). Despite this, we often find that there are many common misconceptions about what the…

Employment Law in 2020: The Road Ahead

As we discussed in a blog posted earlier this week, 2019 saw significant employment issues debated in court. The new year will bring even more interesting decisions that will impact…

2019: A Year in Review for Employment Law

Appearances at the Supreme Court of Canada dominated employment law discourse in 2019. However, employers and employees were faced with legislative changes and court decisions that will shape Canadian workplaces…