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Estates - Succession Law Reform Act (SLRA)

. Alger v. Crumb

In Alger v. Crumb (Ont CA, 2023) the Court of Appeal briefly reviews the history of the Succession Law Reform Act (SLRA):
[12] The SLRA was enacted in 1977 and replaced four statutes. Part I “Testate Succession” replaced the Wills Act, S.O. 1966, c. 433; Part II “Intestate Succession” replaced parts of the Devolution of Estates Act, R.S.O. 1970, c. 129; Part IV “Survivorship” replaced the Survivorship Act, R.S.O. 1970, c. 454; and Part V “Support of Dependents” replaced the Dependents’ Relief Act, R.S.O. 1970, c. 126.

[13] Part III “Designation of Beneficiaries of Interest in Funds or Plans” contains new provisions that specify how a person who owns certain defined plans or funds can designate a beneficiary to receive the plan or fund on the person’s death.[1] Section 50 defines a “plan” to include an RRIF and a TFSA as defined under the Income Tax Act, R.S.C. 1985, c. 1 (5th Supp).[2]


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Last modified: 28-03-23
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