In a recent case, the Condominium Authority Tribunal (CAT) declined to order that a dog be removed from the property. The Tribunal held that the Board’s decision to demand the dog’s removal was not “reasoned and reasonable”.
In a recent case, the Condominium Authority Tribunal (CAT) has again confirmed that the CAT can decide accommodation issues related to an alleged service animal.
As mentioned in our Blog of October 18, 2021, the temporary measures were most recently extended to September 30, 2022
As our readers will know, the Regulations under the Condominium Act contain special provisions relating to Electrical Vehicle Chargers (EV Chargers) and Electric Vehicle Charging Systems. But some tricky issues can come up when dealing with these installations for the following reason: A condominium’s common electrical infrastructure may limit the potential for EV Chargers on the property.
A recent decision of the Condominium Authority Tribunal (CAT) dealt with an alleged nuisance from a security light on the condominium’s common elements.
In a recent decision of the Ontario Superior Court, an owner was awarded $30,000 for “ongoing excessive noise and vibrations” which the Court said had not been properly addressed by the condominium corporation.
In a recent decision, the Condominium Authority Tribunal (CAT) has enforced a “no dog” Rule. In the case, the Tribunal also refused to overturn the Board’s decision to deny a legacy exemption (grandfathering) for a particular dog.
A recent decision of the Ontario Human Rights Tribunal provides some helpful guidance in relation to service animals.
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