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FAQ

Is there a Canadian equivalent to form I-9, which all US jobholders must fill out to prove legal residency in the US?
Thanks for the A2A, John.The question is: “"Is there a Canadian equivalent to the I-9, which all US jobholders must fill out to prove legal residency in the United States.”Jeff provided a very good response. Everyone who is employed must have a SIN number. Everyone over the age of 18, and therefore legally obliged to file income taxes whether or not (s)he has an income, must have a SIN number. While there is no obligation for minors to have a SIN number, many parents will apply for SIN numbers for their children, especially if they have RESPs (Registered Education Savings Plan) because the federal goverment will also contribute to the savings in the child’s RESP.Employers must ask for and record the SIN number of every employee. Employers must provide each employee with a statement of income that includes the SIN number.SIN numbers are only required by a few government agencies, and even fewer private organizations (e.g., banks) and then only (ultimately) for tax purposes.Canadians are discouraged from using their SIN number in any other context. The SIN number is considered a sensitive identifier and not to be used lightly. Indeed, most government agencies are not allowed to ask for a person’s SIN number. See: Protecting your Social Insurance NumberYou must have a SIN number to be legally employed in Canada. In order to obtain a SIN number you must be a Canadian citizen, or a permanent resident, or a legal temporary resident (e.g., on a work visa). (See What documents do I need to apply for a Social Insurance Number (SIN)? )The upshot is that, once the employer knows you have a valid SIN number, it is assumed that you are legally entitled to work. The employer would know if your SIN is valid because (s)he has to submit payroll taxes and ensure that appropriate income taxes are paid on your behalf. If the SIN number is not valid, Revenue Canada will let your employer know pretty quickly!Edit: added “not”: Indeed, most government agencies are NOT allowed to ask for a person’s SIN number.
As a police officer, what is the strangest thing a suspect ever did?
We were called to a home, where an escapee from a secure group home for the insane had holed up with a butcher knife, which he was using to keep his handlers at bay. The Sheriff, who’s jurisdiction this falls under refused to respond as his last dealing with this fellow had put him in hospital, so it was up to myself and my partner to get him out of that hole beneath the old house where he grew up, it was now owned by folks who had never even heard of this guy. Well we talked to the guy for about an hour when he said he was thirsty, so we went to get him a glass of “water” The Doctor who had been standing by put some strange looking liquid in the water, and we put it where the fellow could get it. One drink of that liquid and he was out cold. So we got the knife and returned it to the home owner, then carried the fellow out to the squad car. I wanted to put a straight jacket on him but the doctor nixed the idea saying that it would be cruel since the fellow should be out for at least six hours, long enough for us to haul him some 300 miles to the State Hospital. Well we got about 10 miles North of town when the fellow came to and began kicking at the doors and windows in the back seat of our Ford LTD squad car. Try as he might though he could not kick out the windows, God Bless Ford Motor for using STRONG glass in their police packages. So it was for the next 300 miles, he would scream and kick for about ten minutes, then fall asleep for about 15 minutes, the masturbate till he made a mess in the back seat, then return to kicking and screaming till again he passed out. Longest damn drive I ever made, we turned up the AM Radio in the car to try and out blast the fellow but it didn’t do much good. Ah but that drive home was such a relief. The County paid for the damage to the squad because of the Sheriff refusing to do his duty and it was extensive, needed a new headliner, back seat, the doors were bowed out and it leaked wind and rain till the body shop got it in and fixed it. I think we would have been in a lot more trouble had the fellow not been wearing crepe shoes.
During the Boston lockdown if a citizen refused the police entrance into their house would the police have surrounded the house and gotten a search warrant or would they have just thrown the law aside and forced their way in?
This one's a tangled mess of legal and practical issues. If you want simplistic speculation or out of context sound bites, there are thousands of Twitter accounts ready to fill this void in your life, otherwise, bear with me:The units going door-to-door weren't the type you say no to. They didn't have neighborhood cops tap-tap-tapping on screen doors - search teams were composed largely of SWAT units in full tactical gear.There were myriad unspoken pressures to consent to sweeps. Communication from SWAT squads would have been resolute, to say the least - there weren't any episodes of, "Hey, uh, would you care if we came in your house and looked around?" Besides that, it's very unlikely anybody in that area wanted to be an impediment to progress in the search - if something goes bad later and your neighbors find out you had been haranguing federal agents on your front stoop, to quote a certain ski instructor, you're gonna have a bad time.Objections would be swiftly met with assurances of scope. I ran into this on occasion. When I was a rookie, a situation arose in which we needed to clear a residence for some reason, and the shifty dude at the front door started balking at letting us come in. It was grey as far as emergency warrant exceptions went, so my street-wise backup officer said something along the lines of, "Listen, pal, all we want to do is make sure this guy's not in there. We don't have time to f--- around with your misdemeanor weed and paraphernalia tonight, so if you don't have our guy or a dead body in there, we're pretty much gonna bid you a nice evening and be on our way." The guy considered for a beat, then cleared the way. We swept the residence, hat-tipped him on our way out, and went on to the next door. I'm positive objections would have been met with something similar, though perhaps with less patience.Now, I don't know what the legal framework was behind the door-to-door canvass, or how exactly outright refusals would have been (or were) processed. I'm sure they had legal counsel close at hand throughout the duration of the event. That said, here are some considerations:Remember, residences were entered to sweep, not to search. There is a significant legal difference. As an officer, if I had suspicion that someone was hiding in a residence that I had gained lawful entry into, I could conduct a sweep to ensure I wouldn't be ambushed by a hidden subject. However, the scope of this sweep was limited to looking for a person, and limited to areas in which a person could reasonably be expected to hide. Thus, I could look in closets and under beds, but not in nightstand drawers or medicine cabinets. What canvassing units were doing during the lockdown was a sweep, not a search, how this distinction relates to Fourth Amendment issues is a bridge too far as far as my expertise goes - I'll defer to more competent legal minds there. However, I will note that, despite varying legal opinions here, it's likely ensuring a terrorist wasn't passed over and allowed to get behind perimeter lines would be considered "reasonable" by many interpreters of law (definitely not all, though - hence the controversy). This would be less a matter of "throwing the law aside" and more one of operating based on exceptions which have withstood judicial and other scrutinies over time.If warrants were deemed required, they could be had quickly. I was first on scene to a grisly three car accident instigated by a drunk driver. Our point DWI officer attempted to get a breath sample from him on scene, but he had prior DWI convictions and refused. The DWI officer said, "That's fine, pal - I'll have a needle in your arm within the hour." Officer calls a prosecutor at home, who prints a boilerplate blood warrant in his home office while the officer whisks himself to the prosecutor's house. While he's coming, prosecutor calls the on-call circuit judge and asks if they can get a warrant signed for an emergency DWI blood draw. Having gotten a green light, officer picks prosecutor up and heads to the judge's house with completed form warrant in hand. Judge signs the warrant on his front porch, and officer is off to the hospital. With the warrant, hospital staff has legal clearance to draw blood specifically for the criminal investigation, and they do so. Time from breath test refusal on the accident scene to venipuncture at the hospital? All of 42 minutes. If the FBI's legal counsel deemed it necessary to secure a warrant in the wake of entry refusals, they could have them in a fraction of this time.I've looked for indications in many different quarters online as to whether anyone in the affected area actually refused a search, I can't find any. Some general conspiracy theories, some commentary on civil liberties erosion, but no mentions I can find of attempts to decline entry. Thus, any conjecture here or elsewhere may remain purely theory, as I doubt you'd get an answer from the command detail that wasn't mealy-mouthed and spun to the point of dizziness.
Is it legal and ethical to fill out HR-related forms on company time?
In California, it is “actionable” to be required to do that on your _own_ time.In short, if a company requires work that’s unpaid and you’re not on salary (are an hourly employee, but not being paid that hourly rate for said work), then you could sue them and/or bring it up to your state’s labor board as a potential violation.Meaning, any company that requires this sort of work to be done without payment as such would do well to review that policy with legal counsel.Note: We (SwiftCloud ) have legal staffing firm clients and attorney clients, but are not an attorney. Laws for your state or jurisdiction will vary.
What CIC application must my mom fill out to resume permanent residency in canada?
It's not very clear from the question whether your mother has received her Permanent Resident status.If your mom is a Permanent Resident and had never rescinded her status or had her status removed, she will need to apply in the Canadian consulate for what's called a "Travel Document".Since your mom became a PR and left Canada before IRPA was passed in 2002, I am not sure how and if, he old rules would apply. But generally, any day a Permanent Resident spends outside of Canada accompanying a Canadian citizen spouse, counts as a day of physical residence in Canada for the context of meeting the requirements to maintain status (but not countable towards citizenship).Alternatively, and if your family doesn't intend to move back to Canada soon, she can request to give up her PR status, apply for a visa, and not have to deal with the Travel Document.
What is the legal status of volunteer police officers, nonprofessionals used to fill out the ranks?
First, read this answer.What is it like to be a volunteer police officer?Reserve police officers (in the US) usually receive the same Police Academy training as active officers and are part of a specific police department subject to the same restrictions and commands while on duty. They serve less often and in less demanding roles (closing off streets for a parade, checking transit fares, etc.). Since much of the more routine police work involves basic skills that don't improve or degrade much, reserve officers face the situations with many of the same skills and capabilities as active officers.
As an employer, what legal and tax forms am I required to have a new employee to fill out?
I-9, W-4, state W-4, and some sort of state new hire form. The New hire form is for dead beat parents. Don’t inform the state in time and guess what? You become personally liable for what should have been garnished from their wages.From the sound of your question I infer that you are trying to make this a DIY project. DO NOT. There are just too many things that you can F up. Seek yea a CPA or at least a payroll service YESTERDAY.