What young lawyers need to do nowlink opens in new window

The legal industry is more exciting and dynamic than ever, with technology bringing about rapid change in the practice of law as well as new opportunities.

The new legal careerlink opens in new window

Change and opportunity are flip sides of a coin. The best way to adapt to change is to be positioned for the opportunities it produces.

Advice in the Age of Automationlink opens in new window

Grads can often bypass lower value roles and move straight into the more interesting work they’ve been freed to do—practice law.

How to thrive as a young lawyer in today’s marketlink opens in new window

How can you keep pace with the changes and chart your professional development to remain relevant and competitive in the current environment and that of tomorrow?

The power of mentorshiplink opens in new window

Mentorship in the legal profession provides you a sense of collegiality, expectation of professionalism, and gives you a first look into how the profession runs.

Mindfulness: the secret weapon against stresslink opens in new window

The mindfulness revolution is here. It is helping all sorts of professionals. And it can help lawyers too.

The law firms with the best Associateslink opens in new window

BTI is an insightful legal industry consulting and research firm that predominantly covers US clients.  As a Canadian firm, Osler is thrilled to be recognized for the quality of its associates.

McGill Panel explores the future of legal educationlink opens in new window

Osler’s National Co-Chairman, Shahir Guindi, along with other respected peers, speak on a panel at McGill about the future of legal education.

Yalden named Professor in Corporate Law & Financelink opens in new window

Osler’s Robert Yalden named the inaugural Stephen Sigurdson Professor in Corporate Law and Finance at Queen’s University.

$1M in bursaries announced for Métis, First Nations and Inuit students at U of T Law Schoollink opens in new window

Former Osler lawyer and U of T Alumnus, Norman Loveland and his wife, Gay, donate $1 million for student bursaries.