I appreciate that you're just trying to give people hope and make them feel better, but your post is somewhat dangerous.
Your personal experience is necessarily limited to those employers who gave you an interview after seeing that you went to Bond. It makes sense that those employers worried more about personality and fit - you already got across their first threshold. I disagree that this is "most" employers. You have no idea how many firms immediately threw out your application, because they didn't respond to you.
My experience - as a lawyer who does not work at a Bay Street firm - is that people absolutely do harbor prejudices, rightly or wrongly, against people who went to law school abroad. This obviously isn't the case across the board - someone immigrating from Australia to Canada who lived and worked as a lawyer in Australia is going to be looked at differently than someone who graduated from York and then went to Bond. But it's there.
And you're right that small plaintiff-side personal injury firms or other less-selective areas of law (sorry, OTLA!) are less picky about where you went to school. This, as I'm sure you've realized, is because they cannot afford to be picky. I'm sure there are many firms that regularly hire NCA candidates - but I'm not sure that people who pay through the nose and go into six-figure debt to go to law school abroad dream of one day working in a Brampton strip mall.
The problem here is that almost all lawyers who are in the position to potentially employ you were once law students at those same Canadian law schools.
This is not good advice. Even the most successful foreign-trained lawyers on this forum tend to encourage candidates to exhaust their Canadian options first before taking the plunge abroad.
Yes, spots in law school are limited in Ontario. Jobs for lawyers in Ontario are also limited. Merely graduating with a law degree and passing the bar does not a lawyer make. There are already too many Ontario law students relative to the number of articling and junior lawyer positions available, and the problem is not getting any better as Ontario law schools get greedier and greedier and keep increasing their class sizes. You do not want to start out this rat race far behind everyone else by having a foreign law school on your resume if you don't have to.
I don't think performance in law school - Canadian or otherwise - speaks to one's ability as a lawyer either. As the old saying goes - "A" students make good legal academics, "B" students make good lawyers, and "C" students make good judges. And I may be in the minority on this, but I think the LSAT actually tests skills extremely relevant to the practice of law (logical reasoning, issue spotting, ability to read, focus on and comprehend boring passages of text in a time crunch, etc).
Quality of education at international schools is not the point - it has never been the point. Nobody cares how your school is ranked internationally. Literally no one. What they care about is that they went to Osgoode, their partner went to Western, their favourite junior is a Queen's grad, etc. Nobody cares that your exams were closed-book, that your profs were good, etc. What they care about is that other candidates in their pile of 1000 resumes got into Canadian law schools, by having good grades and a strong LSAT, and you didn't. Sorry.
I hope I'm not coming across as a hater. That is not my intention. I'm not trying to beat down those people who have already made the decision to go abroad. But your post was going to give future unsuspecting undergrads the impression that going abroad for law school is not as bad for your career as people say, and that's a dangerous (and expensive) suggestion to make.