Difference between revisions of "Other Forms and Documents (Family Law)"

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{{JP Boyd on Family Law TOC}}
 
{{JP Boyd on Family Law TOC}}
This section lists sample legal documents, agreements, precedents, etc., and forms required by legislation other than the [http://canlii.ca/t/8mcr Supreme Court Family Rules] or the [http://canlii.ca/t/85pb Provincial Court (Family) Rules].  
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This section lists sample legal documents, agreements, precedents, etc., and forms that are helpful in practice and/or required by legislation other than the [http://canlii.ca/t/8mcr Supreme Court Family Rules] or the [http://canlii.ca/t/85pb Provincial Court (Family) Rules].  
  
 
For court forms required by the court rules, see the sections on:
 
For court forms required by the court rules, see the sections on:

Revision as of 10:34, 9 November 2015

This section lists sample legal documents, agreements, precedents, etc., and forms that are helpful in practice and/or required by legislation other than the Supreme Court Family Rules or the Provincial Court (Family) Rules.

For court forms required by the court rules, see the sections on:

Assorted Family Law Forms and Precedents
Number Name Blank
PDF
Blank
Word
Blank
HTML
Completed
Example
Other Resources
n/a FLA Orders Picklist (Note: DOC and PDF files at HTML link) HTML
Form 5 FLA Reg Section 51 - Consent for Child Protection Record Check PDF
n/a Request for Protection Order Registry Search PDF
JUS 280 Registration of Divorce Proceedings (Form) PDF
n/a Participation Agreement (Sample) PDF

Normally referred to as the "Supreme Court of British Columbia," this court hears most of the trials in this province. The Supreme Court is a court of inherent jurisdiction and has no limits on the sorts of claims it can hear or on the sorts of orders it can make. Decisions of the Provincial Court are appealed to the Supreme Court; decisions of the Supreme Court are appealed to the Court of Appeal. See "Court of Appeal," "jurisdiction," "Provincial Court" and "Supreme Court of Canada."

A court established and staffed by the provincial government, which includes Small Claims Court, Youth Court, and Family Court. The Provincial Court is the lowest level of court in British Columbia and is restricted in the sorts of matters it can deal with. It is, however, the most accessible of the two trial courts and no fees are charged to begin or defend a family law proceeding. The Family Court of the Provincial Court cannot deal with the division of family property or any claims under the Divorce Act. See "Divorce Act," "judge" and "jurisdiction."

An act; a statute; a written law made by a government. See "regulations."

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