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CanLII is a non-profit organization that has been engaged by the law societies of Canada that are members of the Federation of Law Societies of Canada to establish, operate, maintain and provide to the law societies a website dedicated to providing continuous access to a virtual library of Canadian legal information. CanLII's goal is to make Canadian law accessible on the Internet.

The present website (http://canlii.org/) provides access to court judgments, tribunal decisions, statutes and regulations from all Canadian jurisdictions. Our other website, CanLII Connects, hosts a database of case commentary and case summaries which is contributed to, on a daily basis, by lawyers, scholars and others with professional competency in legal analysis.

Funded by Canada’s lawyers and notaries for the benefit of all, CanLII provides free access to legal information

Unique in the world among Legal Information Institutes (LIIs), CanLII’s operational funding is, and has always been, exclusively provided by members of Canada’s provincial and territorial law societies. Funding for specific projects such as expansion of historical databases has been gratefully received from provincial law foundations and other sources.

History

Inspired by need and opportunity, the National Virtual Law Library Group formally presented the “CanLII project” to the Federation of Law Societies of Canada ("Federation") in August of 2000. “CanLII’s Road Map” described a vision of a “new, original resource, offering free access to all primary sources of law” that would be “set up for the benefit of members of the Canadian legal profession and the Canadian public in general.” The mission was to be “the best place to consult Canadian law.”

Growing quickly from 20 legislative and case law databases comprising 20,000 documents in 2001 to more than 153,000 documents across 65 databasess in 2003, CanLII’s leadership, along with its publishing partner Lexum, recognized that CanLII must be responsive to the evolving demands of its users. Early success washed away any doubts that may have lingered about the benefits CanLII could bring to the legal profession and thus emboldened CanLII, the Federation and the law societies to develop long range plans and commitments.

By 2008, annual site visits and page views were well into the millions and tens of millions respectively. The time had come to make plans for further leaps as CanLII approached the start of its second decade. Technology and the internet were quickly evolving and Canada’s preeminent online legal research site had to move at “internet-speeds” in the new Web 2.0 era to keep pace. To this end, the Federation established a “Futures Committee” which, among its most fundamental recommendations, was to shift from a representative board comprised of appointees from each of the provincial and territorial law societies to a skills-based, expert board who would assume responsibility for determining CanLII’s strategic direction. This new board, appointed in 2010, reports to the Federation and carries out its role by addressing the interests of the provincial and territorial law societies, and the needs of the legal profession and the general public for free access to law.

Between 2008 and 2010, Lexum went through its own evolution from a legal informatics lab at the University of Montreal to the now privately run Lexum Inc. In 2010, CanLII and Lexum chose to build on their decade of successful collaboration by entering into a long-term arrangement to support the publication and management of the CanLII site.

CanLII today

In 2011, CanLII received nearly 7 million site visits and delivered over 81 million page views to users. With one million documents across วิธีเล่นบาคาร่าให้รวยover 200 databases, CanLII is closer than ever to achieving the dreams of its founders to become the best place for lawyers and all Canadians to consult Canadian law.

Between March and July 2012, CorbinPartners Inc. conducted a study on behalf of CanLII to examine professional use and satisfaction with the CanLII service. The 4,326 responses received represents 18% of the invited sample. Members from each provincial and territorial law society answered the survey, with a participation rate that varied between 8% and 29% of the full membership within a given jurisdiction.

Key findings include the following:

  • nearly 9 in 10 respondents have used CanLII in the past 12 months
  • 56% of respondents start their case law research with CanLII
  • 45% of respondents report an increase in their use of CanLII relative to commercial alternatives, while only 3% report a decrease. The balance report no change.

Respondents were also quite open in providing feedback (in the form of over 3,000 individual comments) on areas for improvement and opportunities to expand CanLII content and services in ways that could support greater reliance on CanLII by legal professionals. Much of this feedback aligns with the goals and activities CanLII outlined in its Strategic Priorities report for 2012 -2014, and CanLII is grateful for the support and clarity of direction provided by the Canadian legal profession.

National Client Needs Study - Summary report (October 2012) [PDF]

Board of Directors

Montreal Declaration on Free Access to Law

Free Access to Law Movement