The termination clause is found in clause four of the employment contract: I began this paper on the unattainability of perfection and ended with a slightly more encouraging quote: a relatively modern analysis of the doctrine can be found in Hobbs v. TDI Canada Ltd., where Allan Hobbs was actively recruited by TDI Canada Ltd.  During the interest, Hobbs made it clear that without a firm written offer, he would not resign from his current employment relationship. A simple offer has been drawn up, including the date of departure, the professional title, the advance on commissions, statutory holidays, holidays and benefits. Although the parties negotiated a commission structure, the letter of offer simply stated that the rates, calculation and payment terms were provided in a separate document. A detailed confidentiality agreement has also been included. The offer and confidentiality agreement were signed by Allan Hobbs. Lord. Hobbs began his work on January 4, 2000, and then received a document entitled “Solicitor`s Agreement”.
Mr Hobbs was expressly stated that the terms were “non-negotiable” and that if he wanted to receive the commissions he had already earned, he had “no choice” but to sign the agreement. The Ontario Court of Appeal, Ceccol v. Ontario Gymnastics Federation, has dealt directly with the issue.  Diane Ceccol had worked for nearly 16 years continuously with the Ontario Gymnastics Federation (OGF) under a series of one-year written agreements. At the time of termination, OGF made every effort to invoke the clause as the basis for termination, thus avoiding the granting of reasonable notice or compensation. The court considered the underlying reality of a worker who, apparently, had served continuously for nearly 16 years. The Court did not accept that he was indeed a fixed-term worker and found that it was an employment contract of “indefinite duration”. The Court of Appeal accepted that the 2013 agreement was triggered by Mr. Ariss` wish to move to part-time employment and concluded that the agreement had been duly taken into account. However, there was no interruption of operation. .