If a complaint is successful, the Tribunal decision includes an order that sets out the remedy for the discrimination. The Respondent(s) must obey the order within a reasonable time or a time set by the Tribunal.
No, the complainant must enforce the order in court.
Section 39 of the Human Rights Code says you can enforce the order in the BC Supreme Court if the order requires the respondent to:
Step1: Write a letter to the Tribunal Registrar asking for a certified copy of the order. The Tribunal will give you a copy of the Tribunal’s Reasons for Decision that is stamped and signed as a true copy. (The order is at the end of the decision.)
Step 2: Complete a Court form called a Requisition Form. Fill in:
Step 3: File the Requisition Form and certified copy of the order in the BC Supreme Court. There are no costs for this, but there may be some court costs later. Court Registry locations are listed on the Supreme Court website.
The Court Registry will open a file for you.
You make an application to the Supreme Court under Rule 13-2 of the Supreme Court Civil Rules or under the Court Order Enforcement Act to enforce the Tribunal’s order. This can be complicated and you may need legal advice about how to proceed.
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
In the matter of Sections 37(2)(a), (c), (d) and (4) and 38(2) of the Human Rights Code R.S.B.C. 1996, c. 210 (as amended)
(Your name here)
(The names of the person/company who has not obeyed the Tribunal Order)
To file the Order of the Tribunal dated ___________________________________
Pursuant to Section 39 of the Human Rights Code.