Shannon Sturgeon

Étudiant 2019, Stagiaire 2020 - 2021 | Vaughan

905.532.6625

Portrait de Shannon Sturgeon

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Aperçu

Shannon recently graduated from Queen’s University Faculty of Law. Prior to law school, Shannon completed a Bachelor of Commerce, majoring in Finance. As part of her program, Shannon spent three semesters working in a variety of organizations in accounting, audit, and
financial analyst roles.

In law school, Shannon completed an externship with the Department of Justice in Ottawa. She assisted with legal research and attended a judicial review of an administrative tribunal at the Federal Court. Shannon was also a volunteer with Pro Bono Students Canada. In collaboration with her colleagues, Shannon created a policy for a Kingston non-profit organization with regard to new federal legislation.

In addition to gaining practical legal experience, Shannon authored a research paper regarding tax planning techniques used in estate planning and the associated practical tax considerations. For this, Shannon was awarded an academic award in Business Associations and Taxation.

Shannon is also an active member of the Ontario Sailing Community. In her spare time, she enjoys baking, home renovation projects, and scuba diving.

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Update to Bill 118: Changes to the notice period for slip and fall claims in Ontario – Letting the notice period slip by…

Further to our previous Communiqué, Bill 118: Changes to the Notice Period for Slip and Fall Claims in Ontario, on January 29, 2021, Bill 118 was proclaimed into law bringing changes to Ontario’s Occupiers’ Liability Act[1] (the “Act”). The Act...

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Bill 118: Changes to the notice period for slip and fall claims in Ontario

On December 8, 2020, Bill 118[1] received Royal Assent, bringing welcomed changes to Ontario’s Occupiers’ Liability Act[2] (the “Act”). The Act sets out the duties and liabilities of those in physical possession or responsibility and control of a premises, otherwise...

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Over-Involved Adult Children Run the Risk of Invalidating a Parent’s Will or Power of Attorney: The Case of Graham v Graham

For a will to be valid, not only is it important that formal statutory requirements be satisfied,[1] but the testator (being the person executing the will) must also have testamentary capacity to make the will. In addition, if the testator...

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