AbstractThe main contention of this paper is that the legal profession as a whole takes too little interest in law reform, which poses a troubling question: If the profession fails itself and the public, who will reform the law? It is divided into two parts. The first is a reproduction of a paper presented at the Commonwealth and Empire Law Conference, which presents a coherent picture of the English position regarding the lawyer’s role in law reform and suggests the lawyer is not doing its part. Part two presents a picture of the state of law reform in Canada based on Canadian submissions at the previously named conference. On this topic, he divides his commentary into six sub-sections, endeavouring to answer specifically Canadian questions with reference to the English experience.
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