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By Jacob Damstra
At the end of last year, I wrote a series of articles about public interest and environmental interventions in Federal Court proceedings:
By Ian Shewan
Welcome to 2017! This Newsletter highlights some of the transactions our Business Law Group was involved with in 2016, providing you with an idea of the depth and breadth of experience our Group has.
By Carolyn Lloyd
A conventional separation or divorce process is based on adversarial principles, regardless of the lawyers and/or parties having the intention of being cooperative.
By Yola S. Ventresca, Alex Sharpe
In this case, a majority of the Court of Appeal certified a global class action despite 98% of the proposed class members being non-residents of Ontario.
By Paul Brooks
On September 8, 2016, the Ontario Divisional Court overturned a decision that an employer had cause to terminate an employee for insubordination.
By Katherine Serniwka
Women have historically faced greater barriers than men with respect to inequality in the workplace.
By Brian Radnoff
In Bancroft, a class action involving allegedly improper credit card merchant fees, Justice Perell, on a motion to approve counsel fees, approved the contingency fee sought by class counsel.
By Peter Kryworuk
In recent years the Supreme Court of Canada appears to have taken a renewed interest in commercial and contract law cases.
By David G. Waites
A Testator had a signed Will that they kept in their safety deposit box. After the Testator died, the signed Will could not be located in the safety deposit box, or at all.
By Andrew Murray
Top 5 Civil Appeals From The Court Of Appeal
By Matthew Wilson
Under corporate law, directors have a duty to act honestly and in good faith in the best interests of the corporation for which they are directors.
By David Lyons
On December 10, 2016, Bill 144, the Budget Measures Act, 2015, came into force. This Bill enacted several new statutes, including the Forfeited Corporate Property Act, 2015 and the Escheats Act, 2015.
By Jacob Damstra
In the previous two parts to this series, I considered "A (Nearly) New Approach" to interventions and "Interventions in the ‘Public Interest" at the Federal Court and Federal Court of Appeal.
By Jacob Damstra
In a recent article, Part One of this series, I described the "(Nearly) New Approach" to interventions in Federal Court and Federal Court of Appeal proceedings.
By Jacob Damstra
Earlier this year, the Federal Court of Appeal clarified, confirmed, and settled the law applicable to interventions in Federal Court and Federal Court of Appeal proceedings...
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