There will be innumerable insurance claims that arise as a result of COVID-19, and the insurance industry as a whole will feel the shock waves. How the industry reacts may reverberate for a long time. Here is our review of the current situation.
The tort of “intrusion upon seclusion”, first adopted in Ontario by the Court of Appeal in its much-discussed decision in Jones v. Tsighe, has been given new life, and perhaps additional significance, by a recent decision…
COVID-19 has frozen Ontario’s limitation periods. What does this mean for SABS loss transfer and priority disputes?
He was a skater boy. He wiped out. He sued the City. The City moved for summary judgment.
Hockey is synonymous with life in Canada, making it no surprise that it has been the subject of litigation in the past.
A recent lawsuit out of New York state against the Canadian company PornHub provides a tongue in cheek reminder to employers that the provision of services in Ontario must not discriminate based on disability.
See how this accident benefits insurer successfully defended a plaintiff’s motion to compel it to produce information about its claim reserves.
ONSC: In a threshold motion, the evidence of family members should never be ignored; a clean pre-accident health matters; the ability to work may be irrelevant on a threshold motion; and a court will want to help a likeable and credible plaintiff.
The Superior Court’s decision in Grossman v. Nissan is yet another example of a data breach involving the theft of personal information resulting in a class action.
The Court of Appeal has held that the trial judge should have taken into account changes in market interest rates when exercising his discretion to award prejudgment interest of 5%.Judgment varied to prejudgment interest at 1.3%.