The Nova Scotia government has announced that the minor injury cap amount for 2017 is $8,486. This is an increase of $102 from the cap amount in 2016, which was $8,385.
The increase in the minor injury cap applies only to motor vehicle collisions that occur in 2017. The increase was calculated using the Consumer Price Index published by Statistics Canada.
If you were in a motor vehicle collision and are unsure whether your claim falls under the minor injury cap, you would likely benefit from a free consultation with our accident and personal injury lawyers. To speak with a member of our accident and injury team call (902) 460-9500.
Canadian trademark practice is evolving every year due to technological advancements in brand marketing and changes in the law itself, whether through legislative amendments to the Trademarks Act or as a result of new judicial interpretations.
When you sue someone for copying your original work of art, music, drama or fiction without your permission, it’s often difficult, time consuming and very costly to calculate and prove the full amount of your financial losses.
During the last century, composers, musicians and their copyright lawyers held a traditional belief and legal understanding that copyright infringement lawsuits related only to stolen lyrics and copied melodies, but not for more abstract compositional elements.