Michael Binetti

Affleck Greene McMurtry (Toronto)
Lawyer (Partner)

Michael Binetti, a partner of Affleck Greene McMurtry LLP, is an accomplished litigator with substantial expertise in competition law, including competition investigations, private competition actions and marketing practices. Michael’s commercial litigation practice includes business and construction disputes, fraud, employment law, elections law and dealing with municipal and government regulators. Michael regularly acts for companies subject to competition enforcement, including global auto manufacturers, engineering services firms, real estate professionals and the construction industry. He has acted a trial and appellate counsel before all levels of court, including the Ontario Superior Court of Justice, Court of Appeal and Supreme Court of Canada. Michael is an active member of the Canadian Bar Association’s Competition Law section and is a prolific writer and speaker on matters relating to competition law and commercial litigation. He is listed as a “Very Popular” author for Class Actions and Telecom-related analysis and commentary by Mondaq.com.

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Affleck Greene McMurtry (Toronto)
Affleck Greene McMurtry (Toronto)
Affleck Greene McMurtry (Toronto)
Affleck Greene McMurtry (Toronto)


900 Bulletin

Michael Binetti The Competition Bureau of Canada reaches a settlement with Canadian furniture retailers who have to donate $750 000 in furniture to charities (Leon’s and The Brick)


Leon’s And The Brick Donate $750,000 In Furniture To Settle Buy Now, Pay Later Complaints* Canadian furniture retailers, Leon’s and The Brick, have agreed to donate $750,000 in furniture to charities to settle concerns raised by Canada’ Competition Bureau about their advertising of buy now, pay (...)

Michael Binetti The Canadian Supreme Court rules that unlawful conduct occurs when it gives rise to a civil cause of action by a third party (A.I. Enterprises / Bram Enterprise)


“Intentional interference with economic relations” now called “unlawful means tort” – Supreme Court of Canada clarifies test for tort* The tort of unlawful interference with economic relations has also been referred to as “interference with a trade or business by unlawful means”, “intentional (...)

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