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Encyclopedia > List of Canadian courts of appeal

Politics of Canada


Monarchy (The Crown)

Governor General

Prime Minister




Speaker of the Senate
Government Leader in the Senate
Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition Leader in the Senate

House of Commons

Speaker of the House
Government House Leader
Leader of Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition

Supreme Court

Lower Courts of Appeal


Charter of Rights and Freedoms

Provinces and territories

List of final courts of appeal in Canada. For details on the court system, see Canadian court system.



Supreme Court of Canada

Federal courts

Federal Court of Appeal

Court Martial Appeal Court of Canada


Alberta Court of Appeal

British Columbia

Court of Appeal for British Columbia


Manitoba Court of Appeal

New Brunswick

Court of Appeal of New Brunswick

Newfoundland and Labrador

Supreme Court of Newfoundland and Labrador, Court of Appeal

Northwest Territories

Court of Appeal for the Northwest Territories

Nova Scotia

Nova Scotia Court of Appeal


Court of Appeal of Nunavut


Ontario Court of Appeal

Prince Edward Island

Supreme Court of Prince Edward Island - Appeal Division


Québec Court of Appeal


Court of Appeal for Saskatchewan

Yukon Territory

Court of Appeal of the Yukon Territory

  Results from FactBites:
Courts - Subject index - Alberta Justice (1667 words)
There are three courts in Alberta administered by the province: The Court of Appeal of Alberta, the Court of Queen's Bench of Alberta and the Provincial Court of Alberta.
On the request of a justice of the Court of Appeal, a judge of the Court of Queen's Bench may sit or act in place of a judge who is absent, or as an additional judge.
Complaints regarding a justice of the Court of Appeal are dealt with by the Canadian Judicial Council.
Wikipedia search result (4843 words)
The Canadian Parliament was based on the Westminster model (that is, the model of the Parliament of the United Kingdom).
The Court based its decision on the grounds that the framers of the Constitution did not foresee female senators, as women did not participate in politics at the time; moreover, they pointed to the constitution's use of the pronoun "he" when referring to senators.
On appeal, however, the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council (effectively Canada's highest court at the time) ruled that women were indeed "persons" in the meaning of the Constitution.
  More results at FactBites »



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