Julie Colden joins Davies’ tax practice

Veteran tax lawyer of over two decades joins from global law and professional services firm

Julie Colden joins Davies’ tax practice
Julie Colden

Davies Ward Phillips & Vineberg LLP has added Julie Colden as a partner in its tax practice, based in Toronto.

Colden joins from KPMG Law and KPMG Canada, where she was a partner in M&A tax services for six years. Prior to that, she spent more than 15 years with Osler Hoskin & Harcourt LLP.

According to a statement by Davies, Colden’s experience makes her ideally placed to help our clients navigate the complexities of an ever-changing tax landscape. Throughout her career of over two decades, Davies stated that she has structured some of Canada’s most high-profile and market-shaping transactions.

Colden was called to the Ontario Bar in 1997. She obtained her law degree from the University of Ottawa, graduating as magna cum laude, and her bachelor’s degree (with honours) from the University of Western Ontario. She is a member of the Canadian Tax Foundation and the International Fiscal Association.

Related stories

Free newsletter

Our newsletter is FREE and keeps you up to date on all the developments in the Ontario legal community. Please enter your email address below to subscribe.

Recent articles & video

Convocation voting on motion calling for 25% fee cut

Franchise law changes positive, but still more clarity needed, says lawyer

Toronto Lawyers Association supports proposed expansion of mandatory mediation and one-judge model

Court declines to invalidate separation agreement that was unquestioned for about five years

Securities Commission rulings are almost never overturned, recent decisions may change that: lawyer

New justice, regional senior justice announced at Ontario Court of Justice

Most Read Articles

Anti-Black racism at issue in commercial landlord-tenant dispute

Convocation voting on motion calling for 25% fee cut

New justice, regional senior justice announced at Ontario Court of Justice

Securities Commission rulings are almost never overturned, recent decisions may change that: lawyer