adam strömbergsson-denora

adam strömbergsson-denora

Bringing a humanist set of skills to your legal research and professional needs.

Research and writing are my calling, and I want to use my passion to promote your story and your enterprise.

My education suits me to employment relations matters, to legal research, and to humanities writing. I hold a BA and MA in English Literature. I now study law and will begin a doctorate that focuses on defining Canada’s Charter guarantee of freedom of conscience. I will use this definition to explore the limits of judicial and arbitral conscience. My thesis will better define the limits of a decision-maker’s discretion to tailor decisions to the circumstances in each case.

I am published in law and literature and continue to expand my publications in seventeenth-century literary history, constitutional law, administrative law, and the fusion of public and private law.

Legal research & writing

Research and writing, with a focus on legal topics.

Conducting careful, evidence-based research across private, public, and not-for-profit sectors. Creating business, journalist, and academic texts to suit client needs.

Editing & coaching


Performing copy-editorial reviews, coaching writers – always providing positive criticism.

Employment relations

Providing creative and wide-ranging alternative dispute resolution: investigations, collective agreement revision, and mediation / arbitration. Legal research is, of course, included.

Service standard
  • Efficient execution, from intake to delivery
  • Meticulous attention to detail
  • Rapid response
Get In Touch

Book an appointment.

Academic writing tips

I have a special focus on academic writing, with a view to disseminating the knowledge that you work so hard to produce. Graduate students can take advantage of helpful tools even before they start writing.

The confused Canadian approach to conscience

The Canadian approach to conscience is, as the title suggests, confused. Conscience is often only paid scanting attention in judge-made law because its legal and social meaning is obscured by its most common manifestation. Courts adjudicating on issues relating to religious rights, or balancing the rights of a religious person or group against another minority’s interest, often touch on conscience as a facet of religion.