Lawyers
Danielle Glatt

About

Danielle* considers every perspective when advocating for her clients. She has particular expertise in commercial list proceedings, along with her already extensive appellate court experience. She considers§ cases strategically and thoughtfully. Her clients appreciate her forceful yet professional take-charge approach, recognized in law school with the Gordon Cressy Award for student leadership. With her equally strong organizational skills, Danielle pursues all angles of a case to achieve the best results for her clients. Not one to stay still, Danielle shares her passion for advocacy as a lecturer at the University of Toronto, Faculty of Law on litigation strategy and motions. .

Expertise

Details

Danielle Glatt

is a lawyer at Lenczner Slaght.

Danielle’s litigation practice covers a range of areas, including commercial disputes, intellectual property matters and professional liability and regulation. Her commercial practice includes class actions, shareholder disputes, and bankruptcy and insolvency. She has appeared before all levels of court in Ontario as well as various administrative boards and tribunals.

Prior to joining Lenczner Slaght, Danielle summered at Crown Law Office Criminal and was involved with Downtown Legal Services (DLS) as a case worker and as part of DLS' outreach projects. Danielle currently assists DLS with summary conviction appeals.

Danielle has lectured at the University of Toronto Faculty of Law on litigation strategy and motions.

While at law school Danielle was active in the student law society and was a member of the 2013 Jessup Moot team. She earned the Gordon Cressy Award for student leadership.

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  • The Advocates' Society

  • Canadian Bar Association

  • Ontario Bar Association - Civil Litigation Section
    E-Discovery Section

  • Can losing a summary judgment motion hurt you at trial?

    In Hryniak v. Mauldin, the Supreme Court of Canada called for a “culture shift” in the legal community’s approach to adjudicating disputes.  Justice Karakatsanis provided a clear directive: summary judgment is a “legitimate alternative for adjudicating and resolving legal disputes”. It is not merely a “tool used to weed out clearly unmeritorious claims or defences.”

    Danielle Glatt | September 13, 2016

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