Several complainants or defendants may be grouped into a single proceeding in which the rights to exemption from the same transaction or event or a number of transactions or events in which a common question of fact or law may arise, or in which joining the administration of practical justice for another reason: Rule 5 of Ontario. Work contracts are generally part of a broader range of project contracts involving several overlapping parties. Depending on the project, this suite may include concession/licensing agreements, joint venture agreements, acquisition agreements, financing agreements, direct agreements, guarantees and/or agreements with subcontractors. This tangled series of contracts usually means that litigation arises in the context of several project contracts. Each of these contracts may have a well-developed, negotiated and agreed-upon dispute settlement clause that reflects how these parties intend to resolve all disputes arising from this contract. However, these clauses often differ and are incompatible. Eligible Joinder refers to the circumstances described in Rule 5.02 where it is permissible to have several applicants/plaintiffs or several defendants/respondents/respondents. Rule 5.02 consists of two parts, the first consisting of three sub-parts, while the second, five, deals with the above circumstances. Canadian courts maintain the common law prohibition on championship and support. While this no longer prohibits conditional pricing agreements, it may limit other forms of third-party financing. In Canada, there is third-party funding for litigation, although the views of the courts continue to evolve. The Claims Committee requires that the court be competent for the purpose of each of the new claims and that the consolidation of rights is never mandatory. A party who files a complaint for breach of contract may file a complaint of assault at a later date, if he wishes.
However, if the claims relate to the same facts, the doctrine of legal force does not allow the applicant to make claims later, for example.B. when a plaintiff files a complaint of assault and the case is closed, he cannot subsequently bring a battery action in connection with the same event. Parties often believe that consolidation is not possible if procedures are conducted under different contracts that provide for different legislation.