For 4 years, Jade was a victim to a lot of professional misconduct, and abuse, including fabricated police reports made against her by a group of revengeful men with the intent of harming her reputation, many charter breaches, along with sexual and emotional abuse, slander, defamation and a lot more. In total, she would be found innocent of 15 charges, for harassment, breaches, and a forgery charge. Many were revenging against her because she released a non-defamatory statement of how she was treated by them, which was within her legal right, according to section 2 of the Charter of Rights and Freedom’s.

As charges are dismissed, and she receives judgments for the wrongdoings done to her, those outcomes will be posted here for review. You may also visit various court houses; including the Superior Court of Justice at 393 University Avenue, Toronto, ON, and Small Claims Court at 47 Sheppard Ave E, North York, ON to review files.

At each court house, there is a computer where you can type in her legal name; Jade Thelwell or Jade Elizabeth Thelwell. You will see a list of all of the cases she has commenced against various individuals and entities, in which you can use the file number, to ask to see the file, where you can review evidence and keep up to date with the status.

Thank you for supporting Jade, through her nightmare. ♥ 

*Note that some names are temporarily blacked out.

  • 2016 Federal Court Judgment of Hon. Justice Southcott rules Passport Canada fetters discretion - Click here

  • 2017 Federal Court Judgment of Hon. Justice Mactavish rules Jade’s charter rights breached by the Canadian Federal Government - Click here

  • On July 18th, 2018 Hon. Justice O’Marra awards Jade $105,000 default judgment in sex assault case. (The default judgment was set aside and the matter will go to trial - Click here

  • On Dec 19th, 2018 2 counts of failure to complies were withdrawn - Click here

  • On March 25th, 2019, the court struck/set aside her guilty plea for the harassment charges she originally plead guilty to, for sending her prior boyfriend 13 non threatening texts, asking for an explanation, due to ineffectiveness of counsel. Click here

  • On August 1st, 2019, 2 breach charges were withdrawn. Click here

  • On January 30th, 2019 Dept. Justice Anschell dismissed Jade’s claim for slander against her perpetrator. An appeal has been filed. The justice stated that she could not determine malice for the qualified occasion. She believed that he at least believed or convinced himself to believe that his statements to the particular officer were true, even if they weren’t. Due to various lawyers opinion, that sociopaths are often believed as hey appear credible and get away with a lot, including often misleading the court. The judge was unfortunately misled.

    - Click here for notice of Appeal

    The claim was for the negative statements that he made about Jade to a probation officer (slander) (Not her probation officer, just one assigned to write a character report. The claim was dismissed due to qualified privilege. The judge could not find malice and believed that he believed the statements were true, whether they were or not.

    Shortly after commencing the claim, Jade sent her perpetrator an email telling him that she wanted to close the case, with an attached consent form. He ignored it and took the matter to trial, but then complained that he had to miss work and that it caused stress for him, and asked for $3,000 in costs.

    The judge dismissed his costs request, stating in the order that it was "plain and obvious that he chose to bring the matter to trial and if he had of executed the consent form, then he wouldn't have had to miss work or had any stress." 

    He has also recently gotten a PTSD and Depression diagnosis, but the judge should pay little to no weight to that. During a small claims hearing, he stated that he has a book on psychiatry and suggested that a PTSD or depression diagnosis would be a good way to avoid punishment. He was suggesting that Jade had done that; however,  not only did she not need to have a PTSD or Depression diagnosis to avoid punishment, because she was not guilty of anything, but her diagnosis was genuine.

    Jade knew her small claim was weak because shee determined that the PSR contained negative statements from other people, like Rolf (due to Jahmal's error), her mother and Nicole Ozretic, so she figured that she could not blame her perpetrator entirely for the damage of the inaccurate PSR.

    Jade also plans to submit evidence of her perpetrator’s prior charges and convictions, an affidavit from other members of the community, stating that he is known to file contempt motions, call police, or slander, even when he is the one committing the offense, to get all attention off himself, now that evidence has become available, along with a transcript from a hearing, where he states he diagnosis himself with PTSD. It was unfortunate that a lot of the good evidence came to light after the trial.

    After accusing Jade of embellishing her symptoms of PTSD, he told a judge that he would be expecting to be getting a diagnosis of PTSD, caused by being sued by Jade. It was evident, he was the one diagnosing himself, as he stated to have a book on mental illnesses and knew the symptoms in great detail. Also, no one gets PTSD from a law suit. Jade’s diagnosis was genuine because in 2015, she did not know what PTSD was and was sent by a friend, to find out what could have been wrong. Her perpetrator stated that increasing symptoms is a good way to get out of issues, so it seemed he was doing this, with his diagnosis to try to manipulate the court. He stated he had a book on mental health issues, and during cross examination, he had also stated that the reason he felt sorry for Jade during the relationship, about her depression and career halt, was because she had a way of leaving details out, but when asked how he could feel sorry for her if she left out that she supposedly made up her depression symptoms, he could not come up with any valid answer. This was a big clue the judge missed. She also missed the evidence of collusion, though did mention it had some relevance. She also failed to see that the report was not used for any purpose and that the psychologist used a validity scale, which detects increasing symptoms. Jade’s were valid and interpretable.