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News2019-02-15T03:01:06-05:00

Bay Ryley nominated for 2019 RBC Canadian Women Entrepreneur Award

February 8th, 2019|Ryley Learning News|

The RBC Canadian Women Entrepreneur Awards recognizes female business owners from across Canada who make impressive and substantial contributions to the local, Canadian or global economy. Candidates share a strong entrepreneurial vision and a relentless passion in pursuing their

Ryley educates employers on preventing sexual harassment

February 5th, 2019|Sexual Harassment News|

Sexual harassment in the workplace can have a devastating impact on an organization’s brand and corporate reputation — as is apparent from the lawsuits, scandals and #MeToo revelations that have cast a negative shadow on a number of industries, says Toronto

LSO mandates training on workplace sexual harassment

February 5th, 2019|Sexual Harassment News|

As the Law Society of Ontario (LSO) highlights the importance of equality, diversity and inclusion (EDI) — and there's a growing awareness of the need to tackle sexual harassment in the workplace — training for lawyers and paralegals is more essential than

Harassment training uses animation to convey serious message

February 5th, 2019|Sexual Harassment News|

Using innovative methods to educate employers and employees on sexual harassment in the workplace is proving to be an effective strategy, says Toronto human rights and employment lawyer Bay Ryley. Under Ontario’s Occupational Health and Safety Act, employers must now have

Major clients sign on for Ryley Learning’s sexual harassment training

February 5th, 2019|Sexual Harassment News|

Toronto employment and human rights lawyer Bay Ryley is having early success with a program that uses personable animation to deliver an impactful message to help North American employers scrambling to train staff about sexual harassment. Ryley, founder and president of Ryley Learning, recently

Ryley Learning online training tool focuses on eliminating sexual harassment

February 5th, 2019|Sexual Harassment News|

Implementing meaningful sexual harassment training will not only reduce harm in the workplace, it may also limit liability and protect against reputational damage should misconduct occur, Toronto human rights and employment lawyer Bay Ryley tells AdvocateDaily.com. “If there’s a demonstrated failure to

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