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  1. Housing

    From: Human rights and the family in Ontario

    The ground of family status was added to the Code in 1982. Until 1986, the Code contained an exception permitting residential buildings or parts of residential buildings to be designated as adult only. Unlike in the areas of employment and services, there has been significant litigation regarding family status issues in the area of housing, particularly in the Ontario context.
  2. Minimum income criteria

    From: Human Rights and rental housing in Ontario: Background paper

    Those seeking rental housing who are in receipt of public assistance, as well as other Code-identified individuals with low incomes, have been particularly affected by the application of minimum income criteria. Many landlords apply a standard guideline that a tenant applicant should be spending no more than 25-35 percent of his or her income on rent. Those who fall short of this ratio are rejected.

  3. Appendix B: Table of cases

    From: Policy on preventing sexual and gender-based harassment

    A. v. Quality Inn, (1993), 20 C.H.R.R. D/230 (Ont. Bd. Inq.)

    Abdolalipour v. Allied Chemical Canada Ltd. (1996), [1996] O.H.R.B.I.D. No. 31 (Ont. Bd. Inq.)

    Action travail des femmes v. Canadian National Railway Co. (1987), 8, C.H.R.R.D/4210 (S.C.C.)

    Alberta v. Alberta Union of Provincial Employees (Banack Grievance) [1999] A.G.A.A. No. 74

    Ankamah v. Chauhan Food Services, 2010 HRTO 2024

    Arias v. Desai, 2003 HRTO 1

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