May 12, 2012 - Superior Court of Justice

Superior Court of Justice

Per the superior Court website:

Jurisdiction
The history of the Superior Court in Ontario dates back to 1790.
Together, the Superior Court of Justice and the Ontario Court of Justice presently constitute the two trial courts in Ontario.
The Superior Court of Justice is a “superior court” of general jurisdiction. It has jurisdiction over matters granted to it by federal and provincial statutes. The Superior Court also has an "inherent" jurisdiction arising from Ontario's common law traditions. For example, the Superior Court’s “inherent” jurisdiction gives it authority to hear any matter not specifically assigned to another level of court. As well, the Superior Court is the court of first appeal with respect to criminal cases arising in the Ontario Court of Justice.

This court predates the constitution and the incorporation of Canada. In other provinces this court is known as Queen's Bench.

Because the Superior court has "inherent" (why in quotes?) jurisdiction in matters pertaining to Common Law, it would appear that this is the only court in which a those who are not legal entities, i.e. a man or a woman, should appear.

Our presence in any other court, i.e. courts created by statute, could be construed as consent or an acknowledgement that we are legal entities, an agent of government, or performing a function of government.

File:Canada_Court_System.svg

Interestingly, neither Queen's Bench nor Superior Court appear to be on the outline of Canada's court system, however, the Federal Court of Appeal and the provincial and territorial Courts of Appeal, i.e. the level below Supreme Court, are apparently superior courts.

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