Resource collection

Your Legal Rights is a collection of legal information resources produced by hundreds of organizations across Ontario.

Choose your options and click the Apply button. Please note that the more selections you combine, the fewer resources will be returned as you are narrowing the results.

Filters applied:

Reset all

Legal Topic: Going to family court

Produced by: All

Language: All

Format: All

Showing results 21 to 30 of 36

Sort results by:

Can a woman’s family court case have an impact on her immigration matter?

One of a series of FAQs from Luke’s Place, this resource describes the ways a woman’s family court case can affect her immigration matter.

Available in:

English

Produced by:

Luke's Place

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2015

image/svg+xml

Office of the Children’s Lawyer Frequently Asked Questions

This resource presents questions and answers on all aspects of the Office of the Children’s Lawyer, including what the Office does, how to get the Office involved in a court case, and how the court process works. 

Available in:

English, Français

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2015

image/svg+xml

Ontario’s Family Courts Structure

This web page explains how family law matters are heard in the Ontario Court of Justice, the Superior Court of Justice, or the Family Court branch of the Superior Court of Justice, depending on the issue in dispute and where you are located in the province.

Available in:

English, Français

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2015

image/svg+xml

Steps in a Family Law Case

Three interactive flowcharts help people understand and work through the family law process:

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2015

What is imputing income?

One of a series of FAQs from Luke’s Place, this resource explains what imputing income is, in what circumstances a judge will impute income, and how an income amount is arrived at.

Available in:

English

Produced by:

Luke's Place

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2015

Tips for serving family court documents on an abusive former partner

One of a series of FAQs from Luke’s Place, this resource explains how the court documents prepared by a woman in her case are served on her former partner, whether by a lawyer or by other arrangements. There is also a link to a fuller discussion of the topic.

Available in:

English

Produced by:

Luke's Place

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2014

What are the differences between criminal and family court for abused women?

One of a series of FAQs from Luke’s Place, this resource explains that it is important to know if a woman is involved with both court systems to determine the kind of help she might need as a victim/witness or as an accused. It describes the purposes, legal tests, and outcomes of the two court systems and how they differ.

Available in:

English

Produced by:

Luke's Place

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2014

image/svg+xml

Lawyer Resources on Family Law

This section of the Law Society of Upper Canada website has guides to a number of stages in the family court process, including how to prepare an answer, a financial statement, and a case conference brief, and how to bring a motion for an interim order.

Available in:

English

Produced by:

Law Society of Ontario

Format:

Web

Produced/Updated In:

2013

image/svg+xml

Your Day in Family Court: How to prepare and what to expect

Recorded on November 12, 2013 – This webinar in the Family Law Education for Women (FLEW) series takes a look at the Family Court process, and reviews which court to go to depending on your family law issue, some common court terms, the steps leading up to trial, and how to work with your lawyer outside and inside the courtroom.

Available in:

English

Produced by:

METRAC

Format:

Webinar

Produced/Updated In:

2013

Conflict, Court, or Another Way? Different Ways of Resolving a Family Dispute

This webinar in the Family Law Education for Women (FLEW) series looks at a variety of ways to settle issues about children, property, and support, when a woman ends the relationship with her partner. What are the pros and cons of mediation, arbitration, and court, especially when there is or was abuse in the family?

Available in:

English

Produced by:

METRAC

Format:

Webinar

Produced/Updated In:

2012