Menu Blessed Trinity Secondary School
Economics, Law & Politics
Understanding Canadian Law CLU3M
This course explores Canadian law, with a focus on legal issues that are relevant to the lives of people in
Canada. Students will gain an understanding of laws relating to rights and freedoms in Canada; our legal
system; and family, contract, employment, tort, and criminal law. Students will develop legal reasoning
skills and will apply the concepts of legal thinking and the legal studies inquiry process when investigating
a range of legal issues and formulating and communicating informed opinions about them.
CREDIT: 1TYPE: University/CollegeGRADE: 11
Analysing Current Economic Issues CIA4U
This course examines current Canadian and international economic issues, developments, policies, and
practices from diverse perspectives. Students will explore the decisions that individuals and institutions,
including governments, make in response to economic issues such as globalization, trade agreements,
economic inequalities, regulation, and public spending. Students will apply the concepts of economic
thinking and the economic inquiry process, as well as economic models and theories, to investigate, and
develop informed opinions about, economic trade-offs, growth, and sustainability and related economic
CREDIT: 1TYPE: UniversityGRADE: 12
PREREQUISITE: Any university or university/college preparation course in Canadian and World Studies, English, or Social Sciences and Humanities.
Canadian and International Law CLN4U
This course explores a range of contemporary legal issues and how they are addressed in both Canadian and international law. Students will develop an understanding of the principles of Canadian and international law and of issues related to human rights and freedoms, conflict resolution, and criminal, environmental, and workplace law, both in Canada and internationally. Students will apply the concepts of legal thinking and the legal studies inquiry process, and will develop legal reasoning skills, when investigating these and other issues in both Canadian and international contexts.
CREDIT: 1TYPE: UniversityGRADE: 12