Next to his wife and family, Bob Kuhn’s passion is living the God-given faith adventure called life, which includes motorcycle riding, scuba diving, and blogging. He and a close friend recently returned from a 75-day around-the-world trip that included South America, Africa, the Middle East, Asia, Australia and New Zealand. In addition to travel, Kuhn is committed to being trustworthy, caring, and transparent. He has put those principles into practice for the past 33 years, in his legal career and as the founding partner of the growing legal team at Kuhn LLP.
Bio last updated June 17th, 2021.
Articles by Bob Kuhn
Trinity’s Fight For Religious Freedom
By Bob Kuhn
November 13, 2017
On Nov. 30, Trinity Western University will argue in the Supreme Court of Canada for its right to operate a law school from evangelical Christian principles. Recently, the school’s President Bob Kuhn advised a Commons’ committee studying Islamophobia to look at the systemic discrimination suffered by TWU if they want to see anti-religious bigotry in action.
Trinity Western University and its students, faculty and staff experience significant financial, emotional, and systemic discrimination in relation to everything from treatment of its alumni and professors in their professional and employment context, to exclusion from government funding or the benefits of membership in key organizations This position taken by three law societies seems to ignore the safeguard given to organizations such as Trinity Western when the federal government clearly set out in the Civil Marriage Act (2005) that, “nothing in this Act affects the guarantee of freedom of conscience and religion and, in particular, the freedom of members of religious groups to hold and declare their religious beliefs”, and confirmed that “it is not against the public interest to hold and publicly express diverse views on marriage Of course, if the powerful law societies can discriminate against students graduating from Trinity Western, then what is to stop other organizations from discriminating against its 24,000-plus alumni or its 300-plus faculty members? In fact, this is exactly what has happened over the past couple of years while this matter has wound its way up to the Supreme Court of Canada yet again