- Commercial Litigation
- Insurance Litigation
- Police Liability
- Class Actions
|University ||York University, B.A., 1996|
|Law School||Osgoode Hall Law School, LL.B., 1998|
•Member, Law Society of Upper Canada
•Member, The Advocates' Society
•Member, Canadian Bar Association (Ontario)
Bradley Phillips, a partner at Blaney McMurtry LLP, is a member of the firm's litigation practice with a diverse practice involving commercial and insurance litigation, giving him a breadth of knowledge in a number of areas of the law.
In his commercial litigation practice, Brad has been involved in a broad range of commercial landlord and tenant litigation, representing but landlords and tenants, as well as representing clients in other general commercial litigation such as commercial contract enforcement.
On the insurance side, Brad has developed professional negligence expertise defending lawyers, insurance agents, financial advisors, mutual fund dealers, building inspectors and police officers. In addition, Brad has extensive experience in dealing with a range of property damage claims and subrogated claims on behalf of insurers.
Brad has appeared before all levels of court in Ontario, including acting as lead counsel at trials, and on appeals before the Ontario Court of Appeal.
Related News & Seminars
Bradley Phillips to Present at Six Minute Commercial Leasing Lawyer Seminar
Bradley Phillips will be presenting at the Six Minute Commercial Leasing Lawyer seminar, held by the Law Society of Upper Canada on February 19, 2014. Bradley will be presenting his paper, “When the Landlord has 'Abandonment Issues.'”
Claims Against Competitors for Business Interference Must Meet Strict New Supreme Court Test to Succeed
If you are thinking about suing a competitor for interfering with your business because of its improper dealings with a third party, your case will have to pass a more exacting test if it is to have any chance of success.
The test is set out in the Supreme Court of Canada's recent decision in A.I. Enterprises Ltd. v. Bram Enterprises Ltd.
The Case of the Vanishing Tenant
In the middle of the night, a commercial tenant removes all its goods and chattels of value and, without prior warning, ceases operating its business from its leased premises prior to the end of the term of its lease.
That's What It Says... But It's Not What We Meant: Rectifying a Contract
Parties to a contract (or one party to a contract) may discover that the contract they signed and filed away in their desks does not accurately reflect the deal into which they thought they had entered. This can lead to a significant dispute when steps are taken by one party to enforce a provision that the other does not believe accurately reflects the original intention of the parties.
That's What It Says, But It's Not What We Meant - Rectifying a Contract
Parties to a contract (or one party to a contract) may discover that the contract they signed and filed away in their desks does not accurately reflect the deal they thought they had entered. This can inevitably lead to significant disputes when steps are taken by the other party to enforce a provision of an agreement that one of the parties does not believe accurately reflects the intentions of the parties.
Documents by this lawyer on Martindale.com
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