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Caryma Sa'd's media roundup

Toronto landlord/tenant and criminal lawyer Caryma Sa’d is frequently called upon by the media as a trusted source for their news stories, particularly for her focus on legal issues involving cannabis and in cases of harassment.

See the complete list below:

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Federal pardons for those with cannabis possession charges will open up employment opportunities, Toronto criminal lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells Merry Jane.

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Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells Canadian Lawyer now that recreational cannabis is legal in Canada, she expects to see cannabis cultivation zoning bylaw cases becoming more commonplace.

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Blanket bans on cannabis use in condos that don't include exemptions for medical use are not likely to survive judicial scrutiny, Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells the Globe & Mail.

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Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells CBC that despite new laws aiming to deter landlords from evicting tenants in bad faith, she still sees a fair number of such cases in Toronto's competitive rental market.

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With cannabis prohibition still firmly in place in the U.S., Toronto lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells Bloomberg News there's a great deal of uncertainty for Canadians crossing the U.S. border because it's difficult to know how much involvement in cannabis could be seen as too much by U.S. officials.

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Toronto criminal lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells Law Times she hopes the construction of a centralized courthouse in Toronto will be seized as an opportunity to make signficant improvements to the administration of justice.

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With the legalization of recreational cannabis just around the corner, medical patients who use marijuana will be under more scrutiny because there are now specific policies targeting them, especially in the workplace, Toronto lawyer Caryma Sa'd tells NOW magazine.

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Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells the Christian Science Monitor that many town councils are comprised of members who adhere to old schools of thought about "reefer madness" and as a result have a gut reaction to either ban retail cannabis shops outright or opt out of them for the time being.

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When recreational cannabis becomes legal on Oct. 17, there will still be restrictions on where you and can't light up, and those renting condos will have to abide by the rules set by the board of directors, Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells Global News.

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Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells CBC that while many tenants find their apartment insurance policies confusing, they should pay careful attention to three main components of their coverage: personal belongings, living expenses following a loss and personal injury and liability.

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The impact on Ontario municipalities that opt out of province's cannabis retail plan will be detrimental, including fewer job opportunities and less customer traffic — and their residents will still find ways to purchase and consume cannabis, Toronto lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells Canadian Lawyer.

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Toronto criminal lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells the Toronto Star she frequently hears concerns from people about how consumer data will be protected by cannabis retailers.

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In the wake of a fire that forced 1,500 people from their apartment building, Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells CBC the fact there's no known contingency plan for the months-long wait facing residents is challenging as accommodations need to be taken into consideration.

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Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells CBC it's prudent for residents to seek independent legal advice in situations where landlords are requesting they sign a waiver before being allowed to re-enter their units following a fire.

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Those looking to rent Airbnb accommodations may have legal recourse in situations where the host raises the price of the rental after the booking request has been made, Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells City News.

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Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells CP24 News that with the legalization of cannabis in October, tensions will continue to mount between landlords and tenants with respect to home grows and even consumption within the home. She also expects issues to develop in condominiums that have bylaws in place to prohibit what would otherwise be legal activities.

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Those previously convicted of selling pot in dispensaries may have a difficult time entering the new retail market to sell pot once marijuana is legal, Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells CTV.

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Toronto criminal lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells CBC the lawsuit filed on behalf of a band member of the Mohawk First Nation for $13 million in damages reflects the level of harassment and intimidation faced by the man, which allegedly ranged from almost being run over by a truck to a home invasion that resulted in a gunshot being fired in his home.

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A dispute between a Toronto landlord and tenant over a medical marijuana grow-up may be at the extreme end of the spectrum, but Toronto landlord/tenant lawyer Caryma Sa’d tells Vice she expects to see a significant uptick in fights between landlords and tenants growing cannabis at home once legalization takes effect.

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