In an unexpected turn of events, a $500-million lawsuit over a $600-million textile mill is headed to court in Toronto.
The plaintiffs, a Toronto company called Textile Solutions, allege that they were the victims of fraudulent business practices.
The complaint was filed last month in the Ontario Superior Court in Mississauga.
The plaintiff, a company called the Textile Solution Group, is a joint venture between the company’s owners and two other companies.
The two other parties are the owner of the mill, the Ontario Works and the owner’s father.
The owner’s mother owns the mill and is also listed as an defendant.
The textiles used by the mill are produced by a third party, which is allegedly the manufacturer of textiles that Textile is suing.
The mill is owned by Textile and the owners of the other companies are the mill’s owners, who are also listed in the complaint.
The Mill owner says he’s innocent The Mill is also suing the owner and a third company called Tewksbury Textiles, a subcontractor to the mill.
It’s alleged the Mill owner, Paul Tewkster, was duped into believing the Textiles mill was the manufacturer.
Tewsbury was hired to produce the textiles by a company that would make them.
In an interview with CBC News, Tewke’s father, Michael Tewson, said he is not the owner or a third person in the mill; he owns the land and all the land adjacent to the property.
Tewsbury’s lawyer, Michael McLeod, said that the Mill is using Tewtys actions as a cover to try and get money from the Mill.
McLeod said that Tewkins lawyer, John Boczarski, has hired former Toronto police officer Peter MacKenzie to help with the lawsuit.
“We are working with Peter MacKaye,” McLeod told CBC News.
“It is a very important role for Peter to play in this matter.”
McLeod described the Mill as a very successful business that has a good track record.
“They have a lot of employees,” Mcleod said.
“There is no question in my mind that the mill is doing well.”
A judge has set a trial date of July 8 in Toronto for the Mill owners, but he will only rule if there is enough evidence to proceed with the trial.
“At this point, I would be surprised if the mill gets an order to cease operations,” McLeod said of the Mill’s business.
“I think it would be very difficult to proceed on a case like this.”
The case is a test case for the courts to consider if the courts have the power to protect small businesses from being harmed by the sale of manufactured goods.
A number of other cases have been launched against the sale and distribution of textile products in the past.
In 2011, a Canadian company, J.C. Condé Textiles of Mississauga, was sued by a number of smaller companies that alleged they were deceived by the company.
A judge found that Condé violated the Companies Act by selling textiles made by a private company.
The case was later dropped.
In a similar case, a federal court in Quebec found that a textile company in Quebec was selling textile made by its own company, but not being able to prove that the textile was made by the private company involved.
In 2016, the federal government ruled that Canada’s Fair Trading Act could be used to protect the rights of small businesses, as long as they were not harmed.
The federal government said it would make a decision by the end of the year on whether to use the Fair Trading Acts.