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Toronto Lawyers

Wagner Sidlofsky LLP

Wagner Sidlofsky LLP is a Toronto law firm providing legal counsel to international and Canadian individuals and businesses involved in disputes. The firm’s areas of practice include Estate Litigation, Commercial Litigation and Elder Law.

We only litigate.

As a Toronto law firm, our lawyers’ proficiency has developed from the single minded focus of their practice in their areas of expertise. Every lawyer brings his/her own unique talents to the firm, but each shares a commitment to excellence. We get results by tenaciously and assertively advocating for our clients.

The firm’s lawyers regularly appear in the Ontario Superior Court of Justice and the Ontario Court of Appeal as well as various administrative tribunals.

What We Do

  • Will Challenges
  • Quantum Meruit Claims
  • Dependent Relief Claims
  • Executor Removals
  • Power Of Attorney Issues
  • Statutory Guardianship
  • Solicitors’ Negligence
Estate Litigation
  • Shareholder Disputes
  • Partnership Disputes
  • Real Estate Litigation
  • Construction Litigation
  • Professional Negligence
Commercial Litigation

Who We Are

Learn about each of our lawyers and how we may help you with your legal issues.

Articles and Blogs

Read from our archive of information on
estate and commercial litigation law.

NB Court of Appeal probates Will without signature. What does that mean for Ontario?
In New Brunswick the legislation provides a judge with discretion to ignore the formalities of execution and that is what happened here. Could that happen in Ontario?
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Is an executor liable for failing to supervise a lawyer?
This blog is about the duty of a trustee to supervise and not to delegate.
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Liability for the actions of a Co-executor?
Can one executor be held liable for the actions of a co-executor? This is the question put to the court in Cahill v. Cahill.
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Death of a Party: Issues in Respect of Evidence
In our previous blogs, we discussed many of the procedural and cost implications associated with the death of a party. Oftentimes, however, the death of a litigant causes more than just a procedural hiccup and can be quite prejudicial to the deceased litigant’s case. For instance, in cases where the deceased litigant’s cause of action relies heavily on the deceased litigant’s personal knowledge and recollection of events.
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Death of a Party: What Happens when the Deceased’s Executor is forced to discontinue a claim?
In this blog, we look at a unique scenario where a Trustee has no legal right to continue an action and must discontinue. Who bears the costs in this scenario? The vast majority of claims commenced by a deceased party can be continued following the person’s death. Section 38 of the Trustee Act is the statutory provision regulating the recovery of damages on behalf of a deceased.
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What is a Will?

A will is a written document that outlines how the deceased wanted his or her assets distributed after death.

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How do I get a copy of someone’s will after they die?

Disinherited family members and disappointed beneficiaries often are denied access to a copy of a Will by the executors.

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When will a Court remove an estate trustee/executor?

Historically, Ontario’s Courts needed to see evidence of misconduct in order to remove trustees.

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What happens when someone is deemed incapable?

There are many variables to consider and each situation will turn on its own facts.

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Frequently Asked Questions

Visit our resource section to find helpful information, including some answers to frequently asked questions.

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