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Supreme Court Of Newfoundland
The Supreme Court of Newfoundland and Labrador
Newfoundland and Labrador
is the superior court for the Canadian province
Canadian province
of Newfoundland and Labrador
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Newfoundland And Labrador
Newfoundland and Labrador
Labrador
(/ˈnjuːfən(d)lənd, -lænd, njuːˈfaʊndlənd ... ˈlæbrədɔːr/;[6] French: Terre-Neuve-et-Labrador; Montagnais: Akamassiss; Newfoundland Irish: Talamh an Éisc agus Labradar) is the most easterly province of Canada
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Superior Court
In common law systems, a superior court is a court of general competence which typically has unlimited jurisdiction with regard to civil and criminal legal cases. A superior court is "superior" relative to a court with limited jurisdiction (see lower court), which is restricted to civil cases involving monetary amounts with a specific limit, or criminal cases involving offenses of a less serious nature
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Canadian Province
The provinces and territories of Canada
Canada
are the administrative divisions that are responsible for the delivery of sub-national governance within the geographical areas of Canada
Canada
under the authority of the Canadian Constitution. In the 1867 Canadian Confederation, three provinces of British North America—New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and the Province of Canada
Canada
(which, upon Confederation, was divided into Ontario
Ontario
and Quebec)—were united to form a federated colony, which eventually became a sovereign nation in the next century. Over its history, Canada's international borders have changed several times, and the country has grown from the original four provinces to the current ten provinces and three territories
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St. John's, Newfoundland And Labrador
Coordinates: 47°33′41″N 52°42′45″W / 47.56139°N 52.71250°W / 47.56139; -52.71250 St. John's is the capital and largest city in Newfoundland
Newfoundland
and Labrador. It is on the eastern tip of the Avalon Peninsula
Avalon Peninsula
on the large Canadian island, Newfoundland.[9] St. John's covers 446.04 square kilometres (172.22 sq mi) and is North America's most easterly city, excluding those of Greenland.[10][11][12][13] Its name has been attributed to the Nativity of John the Baptist, when John Cabot
John Cabot
was believed to have sailed into the harbour in 1497 and to a Basque fishing town with the same name. Existing on maps as early as 1519, it is one of the oldest European settlements in North America. It was officially incorporated as a city in 1888
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Colonial Building
Colonial Building
Colonial Building
was the home of the Newfoundland government and the House of Assembly from January 28, 1850, to July 28, 1959. In 1974 it was declared a Provincial Historic Site. In 1832 when the Colony of Newfoundland
Colony of Newfoundland
governed itself by representative government there was not a formal building assigned to house the legislature. The first home of the Legislature
Legislature
was a tavern and lodging house owned and operated by a Mrs. Travers. The stay was brief as in the legislature's haste and inexperience it forgot to vote approval for the funds to pay rent. For the next seventeen years they would meet in various temporary quarters
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Romanesque Revival Architecture
Romanesque Revival (or Neo-Romanesque) is a style of building employed beginning in the mid-19th century[1] inspired by the 11th- and 12th-century Romanesque architecture. Unlike the historic Romanesque style, however, Romanesque Revival buildings tended to feature more simplified arches and windows than their historic counterparts. An early variety of Romanesque Revival style known as Rundbogenstil ("Round-arched style") was popular in German lands and in the German diaspora beginning in the 1830s.[2] By far the most prominent and influential American architect working in a free "Romanesque" manner was Henry Hobson Richardson
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Provincial Court Of Alberta
The Provincial Court of Alberta is a Provincial Court for the Canadian province of Alberta. The court oversees matters relating to criminal law, family law, youth law, civil law and traffic laws.[1] The Alberta courts operate on a circuit, hearing trials in a variety of nearby locations.Contents1 Present Judges 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksPresent Judges[edit]Office of the Chief JudgeName Date AppointedChief Judge T.J. Matchett [2]Deputy Judge L.K. McLellanEdmonton CriminalName Date AppointedAssistant Chief Judge L.G. AndersonJudge M.G. Allen (part time)Judge S.M.L. BilodeauJudge R.K. BodnarekJudge H.A. Bridges (part time)Judge M.M. CarminatiJudge R.R.M. CochardJudge S.R. CreaghJudge D. DePoeJudge J.L. DixonJudge M.C. DoyleJudge D.M. GrovesJudge E.A JohnsonJudge J.B. Kerby (part time)Judge G.B. LeppJudge F.E. LeReverendJudge J.L. LesterJudge F.K. MacDonaldJudge L.E. Malin (part time)Judge J.J. MoherJudge S.E
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Court Of Queen's Bench Of New Brunswick
The Court of Queen's Bench of New Brunswick (in French: Cour du Banc de la Reine du Nouveau-Brunswick) is the superior court of the Canadian province of New Brunswick.Contents1 Structure 2 Current Justices (including district) 3 Former Justices (including district) 4 ReferencesStructure[edit]The Court of Queen's Bench of New Brunswick consists of a Chief Justice among 21 justices plus 7 justices who have elected supernumerary status after many years of service and after having attained eligibility for retirement.[1]Current Justices (including district)[edit] The Chief Justice of the Court of Queen's Bench of New Brunswick is, as of September 2016, The Honourable David D. Smith.Name County Appointment Nominated By Prior Position(s)Chief Justice David Smith1998 Jean Chretien Family Division (1993 to 1998)Justice Judy L. Clendening FrederictonJustice Gladys J. Young CampbelltonJustice George S
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Nova Scotia Supreme Court
The Nova Scotia
Nova Scotia
Supreme Court is a superior court in the province of Nova Scotia. The Court comprises a Chief Justice, the Associate Chief justice, twenty-one judges and six supernumerary (or semiretired) Justices, who sit in 18 different locations around the province.Contents1 Jurisdiction 2 History 3 Supreme Court Family Division 4 Justices of the Supreme Court4.1 Past Judges5 Judges of the Supreme Court Family Division 6 References 7 External linksJurisdiction[edit] As with all superior courts across the country, the court is said to have inherent jurisdiction. It hears civil and criminal trials. The criminal trials can be judge alone or judge and jury
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Supreme Court Of Prince Edward Island
The Supreme Court of Prince Edward Island (also called the Prince Edward Island Supreme Court, and abbreviated as PESC) is the superior court of the Canadian province of Prince Edward Island. The Court is composed of five judges, led by its Chief Justice, currently Jacqueline R. Matheson. The Supreme Court derives its jurisdiction from Prince Edward Island's Judicature Act, enacted in its current form in 2008.Contents1 History and functions 2 Current Judges 3 References 4 External linksHistory and functions[edit] Prior to 2008 reforms that were formally implemented in 2009, the superior court in Prince Edward Island was the Supreme Court of Prince Edward Island (Trial Division).[1] With the passage of the Judicature Act, the Supreme Court was stripped of its corresponding Appeal Division, now assigned to the newly created Court of Appeal of Prince Edward Island, while the Supreme Court of Prince Edward Island remained as a single-division superior court
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Supreme Court Of Yukon
The Supreme Court of Yukon (SCY) (French: Cour suprême du Yukon) is the court of general jurisdiction for the Canadian territory of Yukon. Civil and criminal cases are heard by the court, as well as appeals from the Yukon Territorial Court, the Yukon Small Claims Court and other quasi-judicial boards. Appeals from the court are made to the Court of Appeal of Yukon. The SCY consists of two resident judges, five judges from the Northwest Territories and Nunavut, and forty-two deputy judges appointed from across Canada. The rules of procedure for the SCY are based upon those of the Supreme Court of British Columbia. The court is based in Whitehorse. The current Senior Justice of the court is Ron Veale. Justices[edit]Name Appointed Nominated By Prior Position(s)Justice Ronald S. VealeJustice Leigh F
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Supreme Court Of The Northwest Territories
The Supreme Court of the Northwest Territories
Northwest Territories
is the name of two different superior courts for the Canadian territory
Canadian territory
of the Northwest Territories, which have existed at different times. The first Supreme Court of the North-West Territories was created in 1885. At that time, the North-West Territories included the territory which later became the Provinces of Alberta
Alberta
and Saskatchewan, as well as the Yukon
Yukon
Territory. The first Supreme Court lasted until abolished for territorial purposes in 1905
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Nunavut Court Of Justice
The Nunavut Court of Justice (short: NUCJ; Inuktitut: ᓄᓇᕘᒥ ᐃᖅᑲᖅᑐᐃᔨᒃᑯᑦ, Nunavuumi Iqkaqtuijikkut; Inuinnaqtun: Nunavunmi Maligaliuqtiit) is the superior court and territorial court of the Canadian territory of Nunavut. It is administered from the Nunavut Justice Centre (Building #510) in Iqaluit. It was established on April 1, 1999 as Canada's only "unified" or single-level court with the consent of Canada, the Office of the Interim Commissioner of Nunavut and Nunavut Tunngavik Inc. the Inuit Land Claims representative organization
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Provincial Court
The provincial and territorial courts in Canada
Canada
are local trial "inferior" or "lower" courts of limited jurisdiction established in each of the provinces and territories of Canada. These courts typically hear criminal, civil (or “small claims”), family, traffic, and bylaw cases. Unlike the superior courts of Canada, the jurisdiction of the provincial courts is limited to those matters which are permitted by statute. They have no inherent jurisdiction. Appeals of provincial court decisions are usually heard by the superior court of the province. These courts typically evolved from older magistrate, municipal, or local courts
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Provincial Court Of British Columbia
The Provincial Court of British Columbia (BC Provincial Court) is a trial level court in British Columbia that hears cases in criminal, civil and family matters. The Provincial Court is a creation of statute, and as such its jurisdiction is limited to only those matters over which is permitted by statute. It has no inherent jurisdiction, other than to the limited degree in which it may control its own procedures. Its caseload falls into one of four main categories: criminal and youth matters; family matters; small claims matters; and traffic and bylaw matters. In criminal matters, it is a trial court for all summary conviction offences. For indictable criminal offences, it can be a trial court if an accused person elects to have his or her trial in that court. When an accused charged with an indictable offence elects trial by a superior court (the British Columbia Supreme Court), his preliminary inquiry will be held in the Provincial Court
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