When considering whether a policy or legislation raises an issue under s. 13, you should also consider whether it raises an issue with respect to: freedom from discrimination (s. 8);freedom of movement (s. 12);the right to freedom of thought, conscience, religion and belief (s. 14);the right to freedom of expression (s. 15);freedom of assembly (s. 16);protection of families and children (s. 17);property rights (s. 20);the right to liberty and security (s. 21);the right to a fair hearing (s. 24);rights in criminal proceedings, in particular the right not to be compelled to testify against himself or herself or to confess guilt (s. 25). If your policy, program or legislation relates to the possible censorship of a person’s correspondence during detention, you should also refer to s. 22 (humane treatment when deprived of liberty). As with all rights protected under the Charter, the general limitations clause in s. 7 of the Charter may also be relevant.