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Matthew Kazandji

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Ontario -   Canada -   Thornhill

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License information

Profession Lawyer
Membership Law Society of Ontario
License Number 71590C
Since 2015
Membership Link Show Website
Location Ontario - Canada -   Thornhill

Contact Information

Phone (416)200-0131
Fax (416)200-0132
Website https://www.elawfirm.ca

About Matthew Kazandji

While I was starting my law practice, my motive was to defend the individuals who are charged in serious matters for instance attacks, murder sexual attack, drug trafficking or any other kind of assault. As my practice initiated, I’ve defended several cases at different stages in the Ontario court. My ultimate goal is that every individual who is charged with any criminal accusation deserves to get a chance to prove himself not guilty of the crime. For that purpose, I navigate them, and they should have a lawyer who will explain in their favor. I am a member of several boards like the Ontario Bar Association, Toronto Lawyers Association, and the Criminal Lawyers Association. I often appear in different courts of the country, such as Milton, Brampton, Oshawa Toronto, etc. to defend the rights of individuals. I like to spend my idle time playing different sports such as kite surfing and snowboarding and working out to stay healthy.


Matthew Kazandji Firm / Team

eLawFirm Canada

  Ontario - Canada -   Thornhill

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eLaw Firm is a Canadian virtual law firm offering legal services online. Our Toronto and Vancouver offices provide an opportunity for many of our clients to have one shop for all their legal needs. Ou ...


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Iman Soheilfar
Iman Soheilfar - Published on 2/15/2021 2:53:00 AM

Very professional criminal lawyer

I recommend this professional

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Articles and news published by Matthew Kazandji


Impaired Driving Laws in Canada
Public Law
Published on 7/13/2021 10:49:42 AM

Impaired Driving Laws in Canada

First of all , you should know what is impaired driving. According to the policing section of canada.ca , this offence is one of the main criminal cause of death and also injury in Canada. This offence occurs when a person drives a vehicle while he/she is drunk or used drugs. In fact , driving while impaired to any degree by drugs, alcohol, is crime. The Penalties for this offence depends on seriousness of it. it’s range from a mandatory minimum fine to life imprisonment. Sometimes, a drunk driving offence is accompanied with another charge. Prohibited Levels of Impaired Driving َActually there are separate offences of having specified prohibited levels of alcohol. also in cannabis or certain other drugs in the blood within two hours of driving. Alcohol. prohibited BAC ( The prohibited blood-alcohol concentration) is 80 mg of alcohol per 100 ml of blood. Cannabis/Weed/marijuana (THC). It has 2 prohibited levels. 1-Primary psychoactive component of weed. ( between 2 ng and 5 ng THC per mililitres if blood). 2- level two is a more serious offence ( 5 ng of THC or more per mililitres of blood ) Combination of Weed and Alcohol. What about Other drugs ? Having any detectable amount of other drugs in your body within 2 hours of driving is also prohibited. Drugs like : LSD Psilocybin Magic mushrooms Ketamine PCP Cocaine Methamphetamine Fines Impaired driving is a serious offence that poses a massive threat to public safety. fines for committing this conduct can be different. it depends on the alcohol or drug concentration. whether it is your first or a repeated offence. also if you have caused bodily harm or death to another person or not.

Criminal Harassment in Canada
Public Law
Published on 7/13/2021 10:27:50 AM

Criminal Harassment in Canada

First of all you should know what is Criminal Harassment. this offence happens when someone makes you fear for your or a family member’s safety. you’ll be charged with a criminal harassment offence if you’re found appealing in prohibited behavior. There are some kinds of criminal harassment : Stalking Cyberbullying Fines related to criminal harassment offences are usually laid against people. people who might wish to pursue an enforced relationship with a complainant. They can include sending unsolicited and unwanted phone calls or messages , ultimately resulting in criminal harassment charges. Other examples of such criminal offence may also involve : following a complainant at their residence or place of work. watching a complainant at their residence or place of work. What should you do and How To Prove a Conviction Involving Criminal Harassment You have some options. But it Depends on the circumstances. a court order to protect you from a person who is harassing or stalking you.  a peace bond under the Criminal Code a protection order under the Family Law Act. It’s better for you to know that the crown will be required to prove the following vital things beyond a reasonable doubt. you should do this to successfully convicting you in relation to criminal harassment. These kinds of orders include conditions set by a judge. such as having no contact with you or not going near your home or workplace. Worries of the complainant being reasonable under the circumstances feeling of being harassed Proving that you were willfully blind or reckless with regards to whether your particular behaviour would make the plaintiff feel harassed the word harassed has not been defined in the Canadian criminal code. however the Canadian courts have usually interpreted it as being : troubled worried badgered as per the conduct of the accused. Penalties up to 10-year imprisonment as a result of the indictment.. up to 18 months imprisonment In case of summary conviction a $5000.00 fine. restrictive ancillary orders from the court weapons and firearms prohibition from possessing or owning Forfeit any currently owned weapons to the Crown. In Addition in serious cases, the Crown can also make an application for a DNA order. this is for providing your DNA samples to a National Databank. they can even make an application for registering you as a sex offender.

Firearm Offences in Canada
Public Law
Published on 7/13/2021 10:20:58 AM

Firearm Offences in Canada

n Firearm Offences in Canada Today we want to talk about firearm offences in Canada. Owning a firearm or gun is legal for licensed civilians in Canada. although the rates of gun ownership in Canada are much lower than in the USA. The recent statistics show that firearms are often used in : Murder Assault Harassment Robbery Non-severe Fines firearm crimes carry different penalties depending on the nature of the crime. Non-severe fines for firearm offences include : Careless storage or Careless handling. the maximum fine is between 6 months plus a $5,000 fine to 2 years. The maximum penalty for subsequent offences is 5 years. Pointing a firearm. maximum sentence of 6 months and a $5,000 fine to 5 years in prison. Carrying a concealed weapon. a maximum sentence of 6 months and a $5,000 fine to 5 years in prison. Severe Fines More severe fines are related with offences where the perpetrator knowingly disobeys the law. severe fines for firearm offences include : Possession of firearms for dangerous purposes. a maximum sentence of 6 months and a $5,000 fine to 10 years in prison. knowingly Possession of a unauthorized firearm. a minimum penalty of 1 year. a maximum fine of 10 years in prison. Possession of restricted weapon with ammo. the Supreme Court of Canada recently struck down the severe 3-5 year minimum penalty. but the sentencing still ranges between 1 year and a $5,000 fine to 10 years in prison. Changing of Laws The new Canadian government is proposing changes to legislation about gun laws. Some proposed bills would limit : The transport of weapons Enhance background checks Tighten licensing legislation Make sellers scrutinize buyer credentials These regulations will be intended to make some moves and actions more difficult within the country. examples : Purchasing, Storing Transporting weapons As you know , firearm possession is legal in Canada under certain circumstances. in addition , breaking these laws will result : Fines Jail time Both Fines and Jail time Criminal record

Using Drugs in Canada
Public Law
Published on 7/13/2021 10:11:53 AM

Using Drugs in Canada

Today we want to talk about using drugs in Canada. Alcohol and tobacco are the most widely used psychoactive drugs in Canada. these two cause by far the greatest number of harms and costs to the population. The most widely used illicit drug is marijuana which causes relatively few harms for its level of use. most of the direct harms from licit and illicit drugs , occur in high-risk populations such as : Injectors Street youth The inner- city poor Natives There are many kind of drugs , such as : Alcohol Tobacco Licit Dygs Illicit Drugs Drug use percentage According to the Canadian Alcohol and Other Drug Survey , 72% of women and men aged 15 years and older (about 16.5 million Canadians) report drinking alcohol in the past 12 months. Approximately one quarter of current drinkers drink less than once per month. 5% drink on a daily basis. the rest fall somewhere in between. Young adults, males and those with higher incomes drink more than other Canadians. 27% of Canadians aged 15 and over reported current smoking in the 1994 survey. 58.6% of smokers smoke between 11 and 25 cigarettes daily. 7.3% smoke more than 25 cigarettes daily. Younger age groups report the highest levels of current smoking : 18 – 19. 29%, 20 – 24. 37% As you know , it is not possible to deal with legal and illegal drugs in a totally separate manner. The drug reporting systems and the harms to individuals and society make such a separation unrealistic. For example, physicians merge the diagnostic classifications for licit and illicit drugs side effects. In addition, the diversion of licit drugs into illicit markets plays a key role in drug-related harms. Sales of prescription drugs are not monitored on a national basis. in addition , information about illicit drugs is limited to reports of : Drug seizures Enforcement activities Durveys 24% of Canadians have used one or more of the illegal drugs. for example : Cannabis Cocaine LSD Speed or Amphetamines Heroin According to a report , 30% of males having used these. the percentage for females is 18%. Cannabis Cannabis/marijuana is the most widely used drug in Canada. over 23% of Canadians report having used cannabis. Cocaine The percentage of Canadians reporting that they have ever used cocaine is under 4%, which is only slightly different from 3.5% in the 1989 survey. The number of current users has dropped to 0.7% of the population. LSD, Speed and Heroin The proportion of Canadians who have used these kinds at least once in their lives has risen to 16%.

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