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The Ontario court held that a " The Ontario Superior Court of Justice held that Ontario had jurisdiction over a defamation lawsuit based on 18 blog posts or articles posted by the defendant on Word between August 2014 and November 2015 and "" other Twitter users. The Supreme Court of Canada is scheduled to hear this appeal on March 25, 2011. The Court of Appeal held it did not need to decide whether the correct test (as alleged by the defence) was whether the defendant “targeted” the defamatory statements to the forum because the Court held that it was “clear on the record that there is evidence that the defendants did target and direct their statements to this jurisdiction.” The Court of Appeal concluded that although the factual context of the claims involved significant connections to the United States, there was a real and substantial connection between the plaintiff Black’s claims and Ontario arising from the publication in Ontario and damage to Black’s reputation in Ontario.
The District of Quebec was the appropriate venue, because that is where the damages to the plaintiffs' commercial reputation would have occurred. 32-42; presently under reserve in the Supreme Court of Canada:  S. The Quebec Court (Civil Division – Small Claims), District of Montreal, dismissed an application by the defendant to transfer these defamation proceedings to the District of Joliette.The Canadian Internet defamation decisions are currently indexed under the following topic headings: As new Canadian Court rulings are pronounced and listed on this page, new topic headings may be added.Under each topic heading, the Canadian decisions are listed in reverse chronological order (i.e. Wherever possible, a hypertext link is provided to the full text of a Canadian decision.A link will in most cases lead to a free, publicly-accessible website.
In a few instances, the link is not to another website but to an Adobe Acrobat version of the judgment stored on this website. Most are from the Ontario Superior Court of Justice which does not display its decisions on its website.
The Court noted that a previous Court ruling had rejected the substance of that application. The Court held that there was a real and substantial connection between Ontario and the facts giving rise to the lawsuit, rejecting defence submissions that Ontario was not implicated because the statements at issue were made in the United States or the United Kingdom by United States citizens regarding a United States patent infringement lawsuit. should be transferred from the judicial district of Trois-Rivières to the judicial district of Montrèal where the defendants reside. 68 of the Quebec Civil Procedure Code required a lawsuit for defamation based on publication on a website to be brought in the judicial district of Joliette where the defendant resided and where his computer was located. The Court noted that although the print edition of the defendant newspaper “is directed to readers in India for the most part, the [newspaper’s] website is accessed by an approximate average of 8,000 readers per day in Canada, a significant portion of whom are in Ontario.” In arriving at the conclusion that the action should be heard in Ontario, the Court noted that the plaintiffs had commenced defamation actions against three other newspapers distributed in Ontario and read by members of the Punjabi-speaking population which had reportedly published the same article or a version of it.