The Barriston Blogs
Read the insights and opinions of our legal teams as they address a myriad of topics related to their respective areas of practice. Do you have a question about our areas of practice? Contact us.
By: George Craig, Partner
As your moving day draws closer, revisit your checklist and ensure that you have completed all of your preliminary organizational tasks. At this point, you should have made arrangements with your insurance, moving, cleaning & utility companies – most of which can be dealt with over the phone or internet in the months/weeks preceding your move. All that remains to be done at this point concerns the physical move to your new home. Set aside some time to complete the following tasks:
- Arrangements with Movers: Touch base with your moving company. Ensure that you know what your responsibilities are and what, if any, assistance or information they require from you at this stage.
By: George Craig, Partner
The purchase and/or sale of real estate often involves a personal move for the parties involved. The
following tips are the first of a four part series of advice on how to make your move a smooth transition. These suggestions are not intended to be exhaustive, but may provide some helpful information in the event that you are facing a move either now or in the future.
By: David Smith, Partner
New home buyers beware – the price on the front page of your Offer is often not the full purchase price – and the builder/seller has no legal obligation to make full disclosure of extra charges to you.
By: Douglas Manning, Partner, Certified Specialist in Family Law
The Chicago Cubs have not won a World Series since 1908 and have not appeared in a World Series since 1945 (when they lost to the Detroit Tigers).
But now, with the Cubs in the World Series, tickets to the 3 games in Chicago are the hottest commodity available. I heard the average re-sale ticket price was over $3,000 for a single seat!
By: Eric Finn, Associate
Rarely do expropriation cases get leave to appeal to the Supreme Court of Canada; so, it is interesting to see that the claim for compensation for injurious affection by Antrim Truck Centre Ltd. against the Province of Ontario, as represented by the Minister of Transportation, will be given consideration by Canada’s highest court. The Supreme Court will be called upon to give consideration not only to the injurious affection provisions of the Ontario Expropriations Act but also, because of the nature of the claim, to the principles relating to the application of the tort of nuisance.