Canadian Criminal Statutes of Limitation: Time Never Expires For Serious Charges

Those who commit serious offences such as rape, murder, and even theft (if over $5,000) cannot avoid facing criminal charges simply because of the passing of time.



>National Self-Represented Litigants Project

Fraud and collusion stuff - see below

Forum for self-represented litigants

August 4, 2017

I am Sher Brisebois and I've been representing myself in civil court for the past 2 years.  I could not afford a lawyer, yet I won a judgment of nearly $700,000.00 by myself.

I'm going to share what I've learned here with the hope that it helps others.  I'll work on this page when I have time but for now, the defendant  has filed bankruptcy to defeat my order , so that will take up a lot of my time.

This is a start.   If you want to join me in this project, I WELCOME and ENCOURAGE you. 

Here's How:        

Get yourself a user name / email address and email me at  

Put "SELF HELP" in the subject line so I'll know to open it quickly.

Send me questions / info / ideas / whatever. 

More soon,


Theft & Fraud



FRAUD AND COLLUSION  -- what is it?


A secret agreement between two or more persons, who seem to have conflicting interests,    to abuse the law or the legal system,   deceive a court   or  to defraud a third party.



Fraud Definition:
Deceitful conduct designed to manipulate another person to give something of value by (1) lying, (2) by repeating something that is or ought to have been known by the fraudulent party as false or suspect or (3) by concealing a fact from the other party which may have saved that party from being cheated.

380. (1) Every one who, by deceit, falsehood or other fraudulent means, whether or not it is a false pretence within the meaning of this Act, defrauds the public or any person, whether ascertained or not, of any property, money or valuable security or any service,
(a) is guilty of an indictable offence and liable to a term of imprisonment not exceeding fourteen years, where the subject-matter of the offence is a testamentary instrument or the value of the subject-matter of the offence exceeds five thousand dollars;


more . . .

Sentencing — aggravating circumstances
  • 380.1 (1) Without limiting the generality of section 718.2, where a court imposes a sentence for an offence referred to in section 380, 382, 382.1 or 400, it shall consider the following as aggravating circumstances:

    • (a) the magnitude, complexity, duration or degree of planning of the fraud committed was significant;

    • (c) the offence involved a large number of victims;

    • (c.1) the offence had a significant impact on the victims given their personal circumstances including their age, health and financial situation;

      • (e) the offender did not comply with a licensing requirement, or professional standard, that is normally applicable to the activity or conduct that forms the subject-matter of the offence; and

      • (f) the offender concealed or destroyed records related to the fraud or to the disbursement of the proceeds of the fraud.


More on titles, etc.    COMING  SOON   

(when I have time )



Did you know?

96% of fraudsters are repeat offenders

All but 18% of fraudsters are in the management layers of organisations

Most fraudsters work/collude with others inside or outside their organisations to perpetrate the crimes

(Sketch of a corporte fraudster)



If you initiate the action -- you are the PLAINTIFF

The person you are against is the DEFENDANT

Motion, Affidavit, Oath, Which court you want to be in,  Rules,   Laws, and Legal Aid and links to resources. AND your stuff.