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Andrew D. Gray
Partner

Torys LLP

Practice involves corporate and securities litigation and CCAA matters. Corporate litigation practice focuses on poison pill and other contested transaction matters before securities regulators and the courts; representing and advising corporations, boards and board committees in respect of transactions, proxy fights, governance issues and internal investigations; disputes arising from completed corporate, commercial and corporate finance transactions; and oppression proceedings on behalf of shareholders, corporations and directors. Securities litigation practice focuses on regulatory investigations and proceedings involving disclosure, options backdating, insider trading and market timing; securities class actions on behalf of issuers, underwriters, directors, officers, income fund trustees and investors; and defending investment dealers and brokers in trading-related matters and class actions. Has appeared as counsel before the Court of Appeal, the Superior Court of Justice, the Ontario Court of Justice and the Supreme Court of Canada and before the Ontario Securities Commission. Ontario Bar, 2002. LLB, 2001, University of Toronto. PhD (English), 1999, University of Toronto.


Year Called to the Bar:2002 (ON)
79 Wellington St W, Suite 3000, Box 270, TD Ctr
Toronto, ON
Phone: (416) 865-7630
Fax: (416) 865-7380
E-mail: agray@torys.com

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Mentioned in Lexpert Publications

  • Sep 27, 2017
    A look at an Ontario Superior Court decision in relation to Algoma’s bankruptcy proceedings, which addressed important issues concerning the role of a CCAA monitor, the scope of a derivative action, ...
  • Feb 13, 2017
    After the disappointing jurisprudential results experienced by Canadian business in 2015, the landscape more than evened out this past year — which is not to say that Canadian appellate courts ...
  • Feb 01, 2016
    Law firms are increasingly formalizing – and increasing – their pro bono work, from the grassroots to the Supreme Court of Canada
  • Nov 28, 2014
    Allowing parties to settle with regulators without admitting fault is the latest method being used to expedite securities enforcement