Jordan Dunlop

Jordan Dunlop


Jordan Dunlop

Jordan joined Zuber & Company LLP as an associate after being called to the bar in 2015. She has developed a broad insurance defence practice, which includes motor vehicle accident, cycling accident, occupiers’ liability, product liability, property damage, and subrogated claims. Her practice further includes several personal injury claims, as well as claims before the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario and the Workplace Safety and Insurance Appeals Tribunal. Jordan regularly appears before various levels of Ontario courts and tribunals. She has represented a variety of clients at trial at the Ontario Superior Court of Justice, both as lead counsel and as second chair.

Before entering the law, Jordan obtained an Honours Bachelor of Arts from the University of Toronto, followed by a Masters of Arts in History from Concordia University in 2010. Jordan was awarded her Juris Doctor from Dalhousie University in 2014, during the course of which she received a certificate in International Business Law from Queen’s University’s Global Law Program at Herstmonceux castle in Sussex, England.

In addition to running her busy practice, Jordan regularly volunteers with Pro Bono Ontario. Each year, she participates as a fundraiser and basketball player at the Bay Street Hoops Charity Basketball Tournament. Outside of work, Jordan enjoys long-distance running, the outdoors, and spending time with family and friends.

Recent Articles

  • “Recent Case Law on the Disclosure of Surveillance Evidence” by David Zuber and Jordan Dunlop, Ontario Bar Association
  • “Booby Traps, Drones and Land Mines – Surveillance” by David Zuber and Jordan Dunlop, Ontario Trial Lawyers Association

Recent Publications

  • “Plaintiffs must prove chronic pain is serious impairment.” Law Times, February 12, 2018 (Print, Online)

Notable Decisions

  • Grieves v. Parsons, [2018] O.J. No. 3. Successful “threshold” motion at the conclusion of trial, regarding the plaintiff’s failure to prove a permanent and serious injury.
  • Grieves v. Parsons, [2017] O.J. No. 7054. Successful motion at trial to prohibit a claim for special damages being put to the jury, based on insufficient evidence at trial.
  • Grieves v. Parsons, [2017] O.J. No. 7055. Successful motion at trial to uphold a formal admission on the record at the examination for discovery that narrowed the pleadings.
  • Cousins v. RDHR Investments, 2017 ONSC 1710. A favourable decision regarding costs and disbursements at the conclusion of a successful trial where the opposing party was shut out on liability.