Would-be lawyer concedes she ‘didn’t get the whole civility thing at all’ at Law Society of Ontario hearing

It was just three days ago that “Dawn Lee” posted a photo of herself on Tumblr, contorting into the table top yoga position.


Nadia Jia Guo is the Canadian-born daughter of Chinese parents and aspires to be a criminal defense lawye

Whilst simultaneously performing fellatio.

With the caption: “I’m just your regular acrobatic hooker.”

An escort who charges $300 an hour for her services as a self-described “bedroom nymph.” Doubtless she’s worth every cent.

A bright young woman, too, having made the Dean’s List at prestigious universities.

And this close to being called to the bar.

Not the kind that serves booze.

The legal bar.

“Dawn Lee” is the working-girl pseudonym of Nadia Jia Guo, Canadian-born daughter of Chinese parents and aspiring criminal defense lawyer.


On Thursday, Guo appeared before the Law Society of Ontario for a “good character hearing.”

None of the aforementioned conduct has a damn thing to do with it.

As, indeed, the bang-for-bucks wasn’t even addressed by the three-headed Law Society tribunal hearing, although the raunchy details are flat-out boasted on Guo’s social media platforms.

The good character hearing was focused on Guo’s behaviour, whilst she was working as an articling student from July to December 2015, and complaints filed with the Law Society by a handful of its members.

Among Guo’s code of conduct infractions: That she leaked confidential disclosure information about a case from a private lawyer-to-lawyer Criminal Lawyers’ Association website onto her widely read Twitter account and responded “uncivilly” to a pair of lawyers who’d urged her to knock it off, according to the agreed statement of facts; that she’d once been arrested (but not charged) for giving the finger to staff at a civil court clerk’s office, ticked off after waiting some four hours to be served; that she’d “scooped” another lawyer’s client from a courthouse, which is not allowed; that she’d tweeted about her “girl crush” on a female judge, her former professor at Osgoode Hall Law School; that she’d made stroppy remarks on social media about a Crown counsel (identifying that person by name) and suggesting “the entire administration of justice is corrupt,” and that she’d been fired from a law firm where she’d worked as a student five years ago, for wearing “totally inappropriate, ultra-revealing clothing, which made staff uncomfortable.”

Now those are allegations — well, agreed facts — that a law tribunal could sink its teeth into. They are not remotely concerned — it ain’t their lookout — about the sexual moonlighting. That is, presumably, part of Guo’s alternate reality. Robes by day, peel by night.

The petite 28-year-old fidgeted restlessly as defense lawyer Kris Borg-Olivier dove into the ASF, appearing to quiver like a tuning fork from the tip of her tiny ponytail to the bottom of her red-soled pumps (Louboutins), furiously jiggling one foot. Had difficulty walking on those heels, though, galumphing to the witness chair. That ballyhooed dexterity seems to quit at the ankles.

“I started my Twitter just as a way to document things I was going through,” Guo began. This was an entry point to the CLA website issue, in which she shot back at the complainant: “Dude, don’t compare me to yourself. It’s so f- insulting.” Also called him a “psychotic f-.”

Definitely a sling wide of the civil and respectful deportment allegedly expected among the lawyerly class.

“I overstepped my bounds a bit and made some catty comments,” Guo conceded.

Everyone on the CLA list saw the exchange. “A lot of people said I was out of line.” But she added: “As a young female in the profession, you’re often told what to do by older men.”

More specifically, as per the riposte, privileged white men.

“I wanted to retain my voice,” Guo explained of her hostile attitude. “But I guess in doing so, I said some things that I shouldn’t have.”

If she had a curl on her forehead, she’d be twirling it.

Guo was full of regrets, appropriately couched, yesterday. Like that thing about girl-crushing on a judge, using the jurist’s first name in a tweet. “I understand now that I shouldn’t be trying to establish a familiarity with a member of the bench.”

As for the Crown she dissed by name, Guo, sounding very much like the social justice warriors she claims (on social media) to dislike, said she was angry that a significant detail about the accused allegedly being beaten by a cop had been withheld from the public. “I shouldn’t put my personal duty out there. It doesn’t get me anywhere. All I succeeded in doing was ticking people off …. Showing respect to senior members of the bar is also important.”

And about that almost-arrest? She’d been trying to file a statement of defense for the lawyer under whom she’d been articling. The set -up involved taking a number to be served and the clerks were just lazing around. Guo confronted a couple of them. “They told me to sit back down. I gave one of them the finger.”

A security guard was summoned to remove her. Guo demanded to know on what authority he was acting. “I didn’t think I was that disorderly. I wasn’t screaming. I did make a disrespectful gesture.”

That got her ejected, and, she says, knocked to the ground outside when she tried to take a photo of the security guard’s badge number. Meanwhile, her car was being towed.

Again and again, Guo acknowledged, her unwillingness to go meekly has landed her in trouble. But since 2015, she’s been taking sessions with a certified executive coach, found a lawyer-mentor and has been seeing a therapist to address attitude issues. She took a break from the law but has since completed her articling with another lawyer.

“Obviously, I understand better now how the justice system works. I’ve come to expect that things will take time. I’m working on become a more patient person … less antagonism doing things.”

On the younger version of herself: “If I thought I was in the right, then it was okay for me to say anything. Obviously that approach has failed me. I now go about things with a more reserved approach.”

The “coach,” in particular, has imparted valuable advice: “You can’t take on the world alone. You can’t alienate everybody. It backfired on me.”

See, she was just so frustrated with the sluggish and autocratic judicial system. “Taking things personally, over-compensating for my lack of power in the system. It made me feel insignificant, even though I know I had a lot to offer. I wanted to show the profession that I deserved the respect I wanted.”

That was why, as well, she launched a website onto which she downloaded stories about miscarriages of justice, naming names. “I wanted to bring transparency to the legal system, which I think it needs more of.”

The website still exists, although the look-at-this-stuff links have been removed.

Guo’s character predicament pretty much boils down to this: “I didn’t get the whole civility thing at all.”

More than ever, said Guo, this experience has doubled-down her desire to be a lawyer. “I’ve been tested. I’ve had my chance to look back and reflect on it. I definitely would love the chance to practice criminal law, if I get it. It’s my love and my passion.”

Passion to spare, it seems, on that other thing.

From her webpage: “I guess I was destined to be a professional seductress …. It wasn’t long before I realized I could be charging men for the pleasure of pleasuring me. Seduction was my first tongue.”

From her Tumblr account: The following is a non-inclusive list of the different encounters you can experience with me, either in place of a more traditional encounter or in addition to it: Edging, Domination, Roleplay, 420/cannabis-enhanced sessions, Photography, Hot tub dates, Duos, Groups, couples, gangbangs, MMFs/MFMs etc.….”

The tribunal has reserved its decision.

Rosie DiManno is a columnist based in Toronto covering sports and current affairs. Follow her on Twitter: @rdimanno




Commentary by the Ottawa Mens Centre

This begs the question, is she being targeted for your opinions or her actions?

She is however "not yet a lawyer. The Law Society told her to go away and come back another day.

Dawn Lee and LSUC will keep us guessing as to when she will be going into law instead of

being a professional hooker.


Ottawa Mens Centre


Now here are the pics that the Toronto Star did not post

Source http://dawnleeto.com/ 

"dawn lee: bedroom nymph"






This is her policy on 420


420-enhanced escort encounters

since i first smoked weed at the ripe age of 14, i’ve had a fruitful and ongoing relationship with marijuana. this was especially so after i discovered the aphrodisiac properties of cannabis. i don’t know how many lazy afternoons i sat in my fourth period class, stoned outta my mind from a lunchtime joint, daydreaming about fucking whichever cute boy in school i was preoccupied with at that point in time. i could feel my pussy muscles clench and drip with weighted alacrity. daydreams would become reality, and soon enough, in later years, i would be sharing a joint and some whiskey with a skater guy in the trees behind the school, before turning around to grip a tree trunk as i presented my pert little teenaged behind to him. 

yep, i’ve had some mind-blowing sex while high on marijuana. those who have experienced it are familiar with the way it highlights every pleasurable shudder that passes from your crotch up through your spine. when you finally cum, it’s like releasing cascades of waterfalls down mount everest. every nerve in your body and every cell on your skin is on high alert. the sheer physicality of the sexual act is magnified times 100. sometimes, if you’re mentally unprepared, it could be overbearing. but when it’s good, oh god is it good. music is better. food is better. life is generally better when you’re stoned. 

knowing how much cannabis benefits the sexual experience, i’ve made it a regular offering at all my sessions at no extra charge. clients are also encouraged to bring their own supply (i’ve had the pleasure of sampling clients’ homegrown, or treats like edibles and dabs). but if you don’t have access to it and want it available at one of our sessions together, fear not. 

i always keep at least a couple high grade strains on hand. i generally prefer indica-dominant hybrids - my favourite one at the moment being god’s green crack. sometimes i also have oils available for vaping. 

clients are always welcome to smoke up before or after a session at my incall appointments. i will usually join you, although sometimes i may refrain if i have to be a responsible adult that particular day, or have to hit the gym right after. 

if you have no experience with marijuana, i would advise you to try it first in another setting before trying it with me. sometimes when you aren’t prepared for its effects on you mentally, you might have issues reaching climax. i wouldn’t want to ruin what would have otherwise been a pleasant experience with a drug you aren’t familiar with.