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Halsbury's Laws of Canada – Condominiums (2015 Reissue) / Constitutional Law – Division of Powers (2015 Reissue)

The Condominiums title provides a nationally comprehensive overview of condominium law under Canadian estate law, while the Constitutional Law – Division of Powers title illuminates the complex interaction between the written and unwritten elements of the constitution.
Publication Language: English
In Stock
ISBN/ISSN: 9780433483892

Product details

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$135* per volume (ISBN: 9780433454946) OR purchase individual volumes at $310 each.

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*Per volume with commitment to purchase the entire 72-volume set.


Marko Djurdjevac, LL.B.

As the Canadian condominium market booms and busts with the economy, it is important to be prepared for the diverse issues relating to the development, sale and maintenance of condominiums.

Halsbury's Condominiums title provides a nationally comprehensive overview of condominium law under Canadian estate law, guiding practitioners through a condominium's lifecycle, including: the creation of the condominium corporation, the sale and lease of units, its day-to-day administration, its termination, and remedies for breaches of contract and statute. With a superior examination of all provincial condominium legislation, and its application in current case law, this title is an essential reference for lawyers acting for developers and owners of condominium projects, as well as individual purchasers, owners and lessees of condominium units.

Topics covered in this essential, national reference include:

  • Creation of general, freehold and leasehold condominiums
  • Management by condominium corporation and board of directors
  • Sale and lease of condominium units
  • Common expenses, repair and maintenance of condominium units and common expenses
  • Amalgamation and termination of condominiums
  • Compliance, enforcement, remedies and dispute resolution
    • Violations of statute, declaration, by-laws and rules
    • Issues arising out of purchase and sale of units
    • Non-payment of expenses and fees
    • Oppression remedy
    • Costs and indemnification

Guy Regimbald, LL.B., B.C.L. (Oxon.)

Canada's constitution creates two distinct levels of legislative authority. It is therefore of critical importance to know which subject areas are within the exclusive jurisdiction of Parliament, which are strictly matters for the provincial legislatures, and which are areas of both federal and provincial jurisdiction. With an in-depth examination of the allocation and limitation of public power, this title is an authoritative overview of constitutional law in Canada. Halsbury's Constitutional Law – Division of Powers title illuminates the complex interaction between the written and unwritten elements of the constitution, together with the common law and practices, customs and conventions that have shaped our modern legal system.

Topics covered in this essential reference include:

  • Sources of constitutional law and institutions
  • Constitutional conventions and unwritten principles of the constitution
  • Courts, independence of judiciary and judicial review
  • Constitutional interpretation
  • Peace, order and good government
  • Criminal law – federal and provincial jurisdiction
  • The regulation of trade and commerce
  • The raising of revenue, the spending power and federal authority in relation to financial matters
  • Works and undertakings, communications and transportation and labour relations
  • Property and civil rights and provincial authority in relation to local and private matters

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Table of contents

I. Introduction
II. Creation of Condominiums
III. Management by Condominium Corporation
IV. Board of Directors
V. Transfer of Control and Sale and Lease of Units
VI. Unit Owners
VII. Common Expenses, Repair and Maintenance and Changes to Condominium
VII. Compliance, Enforcement, Remedies and Dispute Resolution
IX. Amalgamation and Termination of Condominiums

I. Sources of Constitutional Law and Institutions
II. Constitutional Conventions and the Unwritten Principles of the Constitution
III. Courts, Independence of Judiciary and Judicial Review
IV. Constitutional Interpretation: Pith and Substance, Double Aspect, Paramountcy and Interjurisdictional Immunity
V. Peace Order and Good Government
VI. Criminal Law – Federal and Provincial Jurisdiction
VII. The Regulation of Trade and Commerce
VIII. The Raising of Revenue, The Spending Power and Federal Authority in Relation to Financial Matters
IX. Works and Undertakings, Communications and Transportation and Labour Relations
X. Property and Civil Rights and Provincial Authority in Relation to Local and Private Matters
XI. The Environment and Natural Resources