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Breach of trust by public officer, Criminal harassment 264 (1) No person shall, without lawful authority and knowing that another person is harassed or recklessly as to whether the other person is harassed, engage in conduct referred to in subsection (2) that causes that other person reasonably, in all the circumstances, to fear for their safety or the safety of anyone known to them-an indictable offense. A Police service was recently charged with this offense.

Breach of trust by public officer-in failing not to apprehend a criminal in progress of committing a further crime.  
 Every official who, in connection with the duties of his office, commits fraud or a breach of trust is guilty of an indictable offence and liable to imprisonment for a term not exceeding five years, whether or not the fraud or breach of trust would be an offence if it were committed in relation to a private person.
  • R.S., c. C-34, s. 111.
    • --------------------------------------


Criminal harassment
  •  (1) No person shall, without lawful authority and knowing that another person is harassed or recklessly as to whether the other person is harassed, engage in conduct referred to in subsection (2) that causes that other person reasonably, in all the circumstances, to fear for their safety or the safety of anyone known to them.
  • Marginal note:Prohibited conduct
    (2) The conduct mentioned in subsection (1) consists of
    • (a) repeatedly following from place to place the other person or anyone known to them;
    • (b) repeatedly communicating with, either directly or indirectly, the other person or anyone known to them;
    • (c) besetting or watching the dwelling-house, or place where the other person, or anyone known to them, resides, works, carries on business or happens to be; or
    • (d) engaging in threatening conduct directed at the other person or any member of their family.
  • Marginal note:Punishment
    (3) Every person who contravenes this section is guilty of
    • (a) an indictable offence and is liable to imprisonment for a term not exceeding ten years; or
    • (b) an offence punishable on summary conviction.
  • Marginal note:Factors to be considered
    (4) Where a person is convicted of an offence under this section, the court imposing the sentence on the person shall consider as an aggravating factor that, at the time the offence was committed, the person contravened
    • (a) the terms or conditions of an order made pursuant to section 161 or a recognizance entered into pursuant to section 810, 810.1 or 810.2; or
    • (b) the terms or conditions of any other order or recognizance made or entered into under the common law or a provision of this or any other Act of Parliament or of a province that is similar in effect to an order or recognizance referred to in paragraph (a).
  • Marginal note:Reasons
    (5) Where the court is satisfied of the existence of an aggravating factor referred to in subsection (4), but decides not to give effect to it for sentencing purposes, the court shall give reasons for its decision.
  • R.S., 1985, c. C-46, s. 264;
  •  R.S., 1985, c. 27 (1st Supp.), s. 37;
  •  1993, c. 45, s. 2;
  •  1997, c. 16, s. 4, c. 17, s. 9;
  •  2002, c. 13, s. 10.

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Don't call it Caribana - Toronto festival forced to find new moniker. Last Thursday, the Ontario Superior Court ruled that it can no longer use the name Caribana because it is trademarked by a group that founded the festival, but no longer runs it. By DAN ROBSON AND NICKI THOMASStaff ReportersTues., May 17, 2011

For now, just call it the festival formerly known as Caribana.
Toronto’s massive mid-summer Caribbean celebration is being renamed.

Last Thursday, the Ontario Superior Court ruled that it can no longer use the name Caribana because it is trademarked by a group that founded the festival, but no longer runs it. “There is no change to the festival,” said Chris Alexander, chief administrative officer of the Festival Management Committee, which has run Caribana for the past five years. “The only thing that has changed is the name. “And people will still call it that.” But behind the Caribana name change, there’s an ongoing struggle for control over the massively popular celebration. In 2006, the city and province cut funding to Caribana after organizers failed to produce adequate financial statements. Control was transferred from the Caribbean Cultural Committee (CCC), which started the festival in 1967, to the newly created Festival Management Committee (FMC).  THE CCC was assisted succes…