Example: The employer asked an employee, that he knew was a friend and neighbor of the claimants, to tell the claimant to report for work the following Monday. On her way home from work, the employee saw the claimant and, from her car, yelled to the claimant that she should call the employer. The employee did not tell the claimant that she was supposed to report for work. The claimant had been discussing continued insurance coverage with the employer and assumed that was what the call was about and felt no urgency in contacting the employer. On Wednesday, the employer recalled another employee for the job. In this case, the claimant would not be subject to disqualification because the job offer was not actually communicated to her.
How to get help for your child
The best treatment to help children struggling with school refusal includes a team approach. While children tend to focus on what they don’t like or worry about at school, the truth is that the underlying issues can include stress at home, social stress, and medical issues (a child who struggles with asthma, for example, might experience excessive worry about having an asthma attack at school). It helps to have a strong team that includes the classroom teacher, family, a school psychologist (if available), and any specialist working with the child outside of school.
These graphs show the number and outcome of two types of complaint registered against Human Resources and Skills Development Canada (HRSDC) in the three fiscal years starting in 2008–2009: complaints about deemed refusals (access to information requests that HRSDC delayed beyond the deadlines—30 days and extended—set out in the Access to Information Act ) and complaints about HRSDC's use of the time extensions allowed under the Act. The number of time extension complaints against HRSDC increased by more than five times from 2008–2009 to 2010–2011. Of the 13 time extension complaints received in 2010–2011, 9 were resolved.