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Orders - Final v Interlocutory
Brunning v Fontaine (Ont CA, 2019)

Orders and Judgments - Reasons for Decision

Orders - Final versus Interlocutory

Judgments - Stare Decisis - Per Incuriam Exception

Orders - Final v Interlocutory

Orders - Final v Interlocutory

Orders - Interlocutory v Final - Third Parties

Orders - Interlocutory versus Final

Orders - Final v Interlocutory - Contempt

Orders - Final or Interlocutory

Judgments - Adequacy of Reasons

Orders - Final v Interlocutory - Appeal Route

Orders - Interlocutory v Final

Orders - Setting Aside - For Fraud

Orders - Reasons for Decision - Adequacy

Orders - Final versus Interlocutory

Orders - Final versus Interlocutory - Order Quashing Subpoenas

Orders - Reasons for Judgment

Orders - Default Judgment - Set Aside - Liquidated Damages

Judgments - Reasons - Adequacy

Orders - Final v Interlocutory

Orders - Functus Officio

Orders - Final v Interlocutory

Orders - Reasons for Decision - Adequacy

Reasons - Issues Outside of the Pleadings

Orders - Finality - Exception

Reasons - Failure to Refer to Witness

Orders - Reasons for Judgment

Orders - Final v Interlocutory
Orders - Taking Out of Formal Orders
Cheung v. Samra (Ont CA, 2018)

===== ORDERS

---------------------- Orders / leading case/s on sufficiency of reasons: as cited in Maple Ridge Community Management Ltd. v. Peel Condominium Corporation No. 231, 2015 ONCA 520 (CanLII)

[13] On appeal to a single judge of the Divisional Court, the court found that the trial judge's reasons were insufficient to allow for meaningful appellate review as required by the test set out in R. v. R.E.M., 2008 SCC 51 (CanLII), [2008] 3 S.C.R. 3, at para. 17 While R.E.M. was a criminal case, these principles apply equally to reasons given in civil cases: D.M. Drugs (Harris Guardian Drugs) v. Barry Edward Bywater (Parkview Hotel), 2013 ONCA 356 (CanLII), at para. 35; F.H. v. MacDougall, 2008 SCC 53 (CanLII), [2008] 3 S.C.R. 41, at paras. 97-101.

----------------------- Orders - leading case on adequacy of reasons

R. v. Sheppard, [2002] 1 S.C.R. 869, 2002 SCC 26 (CanLII),

------------------------------------- ORDERS / Reasons

8. The Supreme Court of Canada in a series of decisions (the most recent being R. v. Walker released by the Supreme Court June 6, 2008) has reiterated the need for judges in trial courts to give adequate reasons for the decisions they render so that the losing party knows why he or she has lost, interested members of the public can satisfy themselves that justice has been done and an appellate court can review the reasons for the decision, among other things.

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