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Searching Content indexed under Shareholders by Marco P. Falco ordered by Published Date Descending.
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Seeking A Corporate Oppression Remedy? Make Sure Your Hands Are "Clean"
It has been nearly ten years since the Supreme Court of Canada set out the legal framework for a corporate oppression claim in BCE Inc. v. 1976 Debentureholders, 2008 SCC 69.
Canada
8 Jan 2018
2
Can A "Non-Party" Director Of A Corporation Be Held Personally Liable For Litigation Costs?
Where a corporation is a party to litigation, Courts will very rarely award the costs of the action against the non-party directors, shareholders or principals of the company.
Canada
15 Sep 2017
3
When Can the Director of a Corporation Be Held Personally Liable for Oppression?
Oppression is a broad and equitable remedy. It allows Courts to rectify unfair or prejudicial behaviour on the part of corporate stakeholders. While most Canadian case law is devoted to the issue of what amounts to oppression, a new decision of the Supreme Court of Canada, Wilson v. Alharayeri, 2017 SCC 39, clarifies the circumstances in which a director can be held personally liable for oppressive conduct.
Canada
17 Jul 2017
4
"Sloppy Paperwork" Does Not An Oppression Claim Make
For decades, Canadian Courts have used the oppression remedy to give effect to the reasonable expectations of shareholders in commercial disputes.
Canada
24 Nov 2016
5
Using The Oppression Remedy To Recognize Beneficial Shareholder Interests
The oppression remedy is a broad power used by the Courts to enforce agreements and expectations between commercial parties.
Canada
13 Oct 2016
6
When Must A Plaintiff Sue For Corporate Oppression?
The Ontario Superior Court has held that a legal action for corporate oppression must be started within two years of the date it was discovered, regardless of whether the oppressive conduct is ongoing.
Canada
24 Jun 2015
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