ACTIONS BY OR AGAINST TRADE UNIONS IN ONTARIO
AbstractThis article discusses the circumstances surrounding actions made by and against trade unions within Ontario. Particularly, the author examines the difference between circumstances in which a trade union can only be sued in a representative action, and the circumstances in which a trade union may sue or be sued in its own name. Through a discussion of relevant Ontario statutes and several of the leading cases, the author comments on the inter-relationships between court decisions, as well as their possible trends, but points out that his interpretation has yet to be established as right or wrong.
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