About the Author

Noah SarnaNoah Sarna is an associate at Boughton Law Corporation in Vancouver.  He practices primarily in the areas of business law, real estate and wills, trusts and estates.  He has a strong background in taxation and an expertise in education law.

Noah is co-author of the books The Law of Schools and Universities (LexisNexis: Toronto, 2007) and Insider Trading (Lexis Nexis: Toronto, updated 2011).  He is also the associate editor of the periodical Government Liability Law Report and the editor of the book Corporate Duties (Jewel Publications: Montreal, updated 2008).

Noah’s interest in education law originated during his years as a student activist at Concordia University in Montreal.  His experiences are chronicled in the documentary “Discordia“, produced by the National Film Board of Canada.

4 comments

  • Steve Janosik (4 years)

    Noah, I just read a very interesting article in the Chronicle of Higher Education about Canada’s Charter of Rights and Responsibilities being applied to college student discipline. Fascinating stuff.

    I teach a course on Legal Issues in a graduate program on higher education administration in the United States and am trying to include a more global perspective in all of my classes. This issue is very timely.

    I have ordered your recent book on education law and will post the URL for your blog to my course web site. I look forward to sharing your views and Canadian law with my students.

    Thanks so much for the work you do.

  • Alex (4 years)

    Hello Noah,

    I had a look at your law blog – very well done! I’m also
    interested in commercial law and have studied accident and
    insurance issues as well as partnerships.

    Best of luck,
    Alex

  • Andrew (4 years)

    Hi,

    I would like to know if there is a way we can complaint against the university for raising the fees by 250% without proper notice?

    Andrew

  • Kate (3 years)

    Hello,

    I would like to know what can be done legally if a university closes down a PhD program because of reviewer concerns? It seems like they would permit students to finish their degrees but then shut down the program…would this not devalue my degree?

    Thanks!

    Kate

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