Last blog added on Friday, March 8th, 2019

Information About Bytensky Prutschi Shikhman Criminal Law Blog

Recent Posts

Below is a preview of the five most recent posts from the blog Bytensky Prutschi Shikhman Criminal Law Blog. To read these posts in their entirely or subscribe to future updates from this blog, please visit their website!

  • Legalization of Cannabis in Canada: What You Should Know

    As of October 17, 2018, recreational marijuana was declared legal in Canada. However, although cannabis is legal, rules regarding consumption, possession, production and sale still remain in effect and those rules carry with them the potential for criminal consequences. Before consuming, possessing … Read more »

  • Partner Edward Prutschi Delivers Sermon at Local Toronto Synagogue

    The following sermon was delivered by partner, Edward Prutschi, on Saturday Feb. 2, 2019, Parshat Mishpatim at the Song Shul in Toronto. Song Shul Parshat Mishpatim – Torah Portion “Laws” Feb. 2, 2019 The Importance of Dissent: What the Supreme Court of Canada Learned from this Week’s Torah Portion … Read more »

  • Bruce McArthur Pleads Guilty to First-Degree Murder

    The case of Toronto serial killer Bruce McArthur has been settled. Today McArthur pled guilty to eight counts of first-degree murder. Toronto criminal lawyer Ed Prutschi discusses this fast-paced case with NewsTalk1010’s Jerry Agar. Prutschi states that there were many hints this case would end in a … Read more »

  • Edward Prutschi Discusses Legalities of Latest Toronto News with Jerry Agar

    Criminal lawyer Edward Prutschi sat down with Jerry Agar on January 17th, 2019 on NewsTalk1010 to discuss the legality of some current news stories. First up was the most recent court date of Bruce McArthur. McArthur is the infamous accused Toronto serial killer and has been charged with eight count … Read more »

  • Understanding the Bail System in Canada

    The Charter of Rights and Freedoms guarantees a right to a reasonable bail. The Criminal Code states that, in most cases, a person MUST be released on their own recognizance without any conditions. In some “reverse onus” circumstances, the accused has to demonstrate why they should be released and o … Read more »

We're having trouble retrieving the latest posts for this blog - please visit the blog directly to see what's new.