Bayda of the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal in 1986-1987 and subsequently with the late Justice John Sopinka of the Supreme Court of Canada in 1989-1990.
What does SKCA stand for?
SKCA stands for Saskatchewan Court of Appeal (Canada)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of SKCA
We have 1 other meaning of SKCA in our Acronym Attic
- Singapore Kendo Club (martial arts; Singapore)
- Singapore Kennel Club
- Single Knee to Chest (exercise)
- Sky Clear (Meteorology)
- Southern Kitty Computing (Sanger, TX)
- St Kevin's College (Melbourne, Victoria-Australia)
- Steveston Kendo Club (martial arts; Canada)
- Studentski Kulturni Centar (Serbian cultural center)
- Swedish Kennel Club (dog club)
- Sweet Karam Coffee
- Shotokan Karate Centrum Amsterdam (est. 1984; Netherlands)
- The Seattle-King County Association of Realtors (Washington)
- Storekeeper, Construction Battalion, Stevedore (US Navy)
- Seattle King County Building and Construction Trades Council
- Sherbrooke-Knox Canoe Club (Australia)
- Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center
- Spontaneous Killer Cellular Cytotoxicity
- Straight Key Century Club
- Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center
- South Kansas City Chamber of Commerce (Kansas City, MO)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Whatcott appealed to the Saskatchewan Court of Queen's Bench, which upheld the Tribunal's decision in 2007, but upon further appeal, a three-judge panel of the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal acquitted him in a unanimous ruling in 2010.
The case then went to the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal and on to the Supreme Court of Canada.
On June 19, the Saskatchewan Justice Department announced its plans to appeal the decision to the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal.
Merk's dismissal was upheld by the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal.
He notes that after Latimer's first visit to the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal in 1995, Chief Justice E.
31) Structurally, the judgment of the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal in Reference re: Electoral Boundaries Commission Act (32) took greater care than had Chief Justice McLachlin in the Dixon case in segregating the section 3 and section 1 considerations.
The Saskatchewan Court of Appeal, for example, recently ruled that its provincial marriage commissioners could not refuse to perform a "marriage" ceremony for same-sex couples.