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THE CANADIAN PRESS/Jeff Mc Intosh " data-medium-file="https://shawglobalnews.files.wordpress.com/2017/01/cpt601383384_high10.jpg?quality=70&strip=all&w=300" data-large-file="https://shawglobalnews.files.wordpress.com/2017/01/cpt601383384_high10.jpg? quality=70&strip=all&w=650" / Family members from Somalia are helped into Canada by RCMP officers along the U.One Woodbridge postal area, for example, has more than 55,000 residents and 20 sex offenders.(In the United States, sex offenders identified by address have sometimes been subject to violent attacks.)“The Ministry respects the Supreme Court of Canada and is focused on keeping our communities safe as we work to comply with the Information and Privacy Commissioner’s order,” ministry spokesperson Greg Flood said in an e-mailed statement.“As long as it doesn’t identify individuals, it’s good,” says Catherine Latimer, executive director of the John Howard Society. I don’t think you gain anything by not having adequate access to information.”Ontario’s registry requires people convicted of various sexual offences to register their home address with police for either 10 years or life.
At each Ontario court hearing the judges ended proceedings after listening to arguments from the government’s lawyer, saying they didn’t need to hear from the other side.
The province claims it doesn’t know, or can’t say, how much that legal fight cost taxpayers.
The ministry initially refused to release the information under an access-to-information request.
“Why would they then waste taxpayer dollars to appeal it to the Supreme Court of Canada, knowing that the likelihood of success was very limited, given the previous two decisions, and the fact that we’ve been given deference by the lower courts?
“There was no risk to personal privacy, so privacy was not an issue.