“I strive to achieve the best result for my clients by understanding what they value most. I use that knowledge to provide a tailored solution that creates the most benefit to my clients, at the lowest cost.”
David Witkowski’s background in accounting and tax gives him a unique perspective on many different employment law issues. His relentless work ethic, matched with his view to practicality, provides his clients with both high quality and well-rounded results. He is diligent in exploring all possibilities to ensure that his clients are left with the best outcome.
At Rubin Thomlinson, David supports both employee and employer clients with legal counsel in all areas of employment law, including employment contracts, wrongful dismissals, workplace policies, employment standards, workplace investigations and human rights in the workplace.
In addition to his employment law practice, David teaches at the Schulich School of Business on a part time basis. He also enjoys mentoring his students in various business-related case competitions.
Prior to joining Rubin Thomlinson, David worked at a reputable Toronto full service law firm and at an international tax firm. During law school, he volunteered with Osgoode’s Community and Legal Aid Services Programme, the Student Mentorship program and was a member of the Tax Law Association.
In his spare time, David is somewhat of a fitness and nutrition enthusiast. He never declines an invitation to play hockey and is an avid runner who has participated in a variety of runs for charity. David also loves to cook, and being from a small town, is an advocate of free range and organic foods.
- Year of Call, 2015
- B.B.A., Schulich School of Business
- J.D., Osgoode Hall Law School
- Member: Law Society of Upper Canada, Ontario Bar Association, Canadian Bar Association
Most Recent Blog Posts:
- Three Tax Tips for Employers When Settling Disputes
- How to Handle Employee Resignations
- Employers Cannot Withhold Pay from an Employee without Authorization
- Risks of Paying Employees “Under the Table”
- Court of Appeal Affirms Chaos in the Realm of Termination Clauses