Personal testimony has become an increasingly important tool in the workplace, and it’s becoming increasingly difficult to get it without going to court.
The Supreme Court of Canada has ruled that if a person makes a personal claim in court, the corporation or partnership can force the person to give evidence in court.
That means if you make a claim for unpaid rent, the bank could use it as evidence in a lawsuit.
It’s the same principle that applies to employee compensation claims in civil cases.
But what if your company is suing you?
A good rule of thumb is to only ask the court for evidence that you can provide to support your claim.
There are two basic types of evidence a company can use to prove your claim, or if you have more than one, you should get them all.
The first is a written statement.
If you are a resident of Canada, you are entitled to make written submissions to the court, and your written submissions should be in writing.
In some jurisdictions, you can file a complaint in the small claims court, which is the same as the provincial or territorial court.
You can also file a request to have the written submissions made public, which means you can read them, view them and take notes.
It can be useful to have a copy of your written submission.
If your company files a motion to compel you to give the written statement, it may be more important that you give it to the company.
That motion can be made in the court file and you should be able to make your own written submissions.
The other type of evidence that can be used in a small claims case is a testimonial statement.
The tribunal will ask the witness to provide a written response that includes a copy and summary of the statement.
You should prepare your own statement.
When you make your statement, you need to give it some context.
What do you mean by the word “statement”?
What is your name?
What do the words “statement” and “statement of facts” mean?
Is there a reason you want to give this statement to the tribunal?
This is important, because it can be difficult to read your own words, even if they are in writing, and the tribunal may be reluctant to take them into account.
A person’s name should not be used to give a false impression of your identity or to mislead them into making a false statement.
An example of an incorrect statement to a tribunal is someone who claims to be the owner of a house, but is actually just an investor in the house, who sells it.
If the person who made the statement is telling the truth, the tribunal will probably find that he or she is not telling the full story, and that the house belongs to the person he or her claims to own.
The problem is, there is no legal standard for a person to be told to produce the statement and to provide the information the tribunal requires.
Sometimes a tribunal will find that you did not actually give the statement, or you may not have given it the information it requires.
But the tribunal doesn’t need to be convinced that the person you have claimed to own is the owner.
It might be helpful to consider a third party, such as the lawyer who represents you.
The best thing you can do to protect yourself from false statements is to ask questions and make yourself understood.
The Tribunal of Small Claims and Disputes has guidelines for how to respond to a question from a witness.
The rules say to ask the person the question and to answer honestly.
If they answer that the witness didn’t give the full answer, you might be able find out why, and then you might get to know the person.
Another important thing to remember is that the tribunal has no power to compel anyone to give any information that is false or misleading.
If a witness is unsure whether or not to provide information, you could ask them for a copy or to make copies of any documents that they need.
If someone is lying about what they say, you will be able make a reasonable determination that they did not give their full information and you will have to follow the rules for evidence in small claims cases.
You also can ask the tribunal to take action against the person for lying.
The court will not have to investigate the lie, and if it does, it will make a decision about whether the person should be fined or have their employment suspended.
In addition, if the tribunal decides that the lie is likely to cause harm, you may be able take action to force the lie from the person and to recover the money the person has spent on the lie.
If it does not have any money to pursue an action, it can still order the lie to be taken off the person’s record and can use it to prove other facts about him or her.
In a small claim case, it’s not unusual for the tribunal and the court to agree to a compromise settlement, or a settlement that does not require a large amount of money, and is only necessary if there are serious questions about