What are administrative tribunals or boards?
Administrative tribunals or boards are specialized agencies established under federal or provincial legislation to implement legislative policy. Administrative tribunals can perform a wide range of functions including research and recommendations; rule making and policy development; grant allocations; standard setting; and adjudication.
What are some examples of provincial tribunals or boards?
- Automobile Injury Compensation Appeal Commission.
- Child Abuse Registry Review Committee.
- A Clean Environment Commission.
- Land Value Appraisal Commission.
- Law Enforcement Review Board.
- Liquor Licensing Board.
- Manitoba Civil Service Commission.
- Manitoba Human Rights Commission.
- Manitoba Labour Board.
- The Manitoba Securities Commission.
- The Manitoba Review Board (Criminal Code).
- Mental Health Review Board.
- The Municipal Board.
- The Public Utilities Board.
- Social Services Advisory Committee.
- Workers Compensation Board Appeal Commission.
What are some examples, of federal tribunals or boards?
- The Canada Labour Relations Board.
- Canadian Human Rights commission.
- Canada Pension Plan Review Tribunal and Pension Appeals Board.
- The Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunication Commission.
- Canadian Transport Commission.
- The Copy Right Board.The Immigration and Refugee Board (Refugee Division and Appeal Division).
- The National Energy Board.
- The Parole Board.
- The Public Service Commission Appeal Board.
- Public Services Staff Relations Board.
What is the difference between and administrative tribunal or board and a court?
Administrative tribun’als or boards determine statutory rights and resolve disputes between parties impartially and independently from government. Administrative tribunals or boards provide a valuable alternative to the courts, resolving disputes in a manner that is traditionally less formal; more efficient and timely; and brings a specialized expertise for decision making.
What can a lawyer do to assist?
A lawyer may be of assistance to you in presenting to an administrative tribunal or board by taking the following steps: conducting an initial interview of the client and all witnesses; accessing and reviewing the file; researching the applicable legislation, policy and procedure manual of the administrative tribunal or board; developing a case plan; retaining expert witnesses, if necessary; preparing for the administrative tribunal or board hearing; and attending the hearing.
Wilder Wilder & Langtry is a full service law firm established in 1967, which is deeply rooted in the community. It conducts a general practice in the Province of Manitoba covering all areas of the law and has lawyers of ability in every field. A number of members of the Firm have been recognized for their proficiency within the practice; several are also prominent in varieties of community endeavours in Winnipeg as well as provincially and nationally.
The Firm is dedicated to excellence, both in terms of the quality of the work and service provided to clients, as we.ll as the timely and efficient delivery thereof; we emphasize the absolute necessity of quick and efficient service to clients. The Firm attributes its growth in the community in part to its dedication to service and its ability to recognize for clients the urgency of being cost efficient.
The Firm operates with paralegals as well as lawyers, and has very experienced support staff that have been with the Firm for many years.