Securities Law & Instruments

Headnote

National Policy 11-207 Failure-to-File Cease Trade Orders and Revocations in Multiple Jurisdictions -- Application by an issuer for a revocation of cease trade orders issued by the Commission and British Columbia Securities Commission -- cease trade order issued because the issuer had failed to file certain continuous disclosure materials required -- defaults subsequently remedied by bringing continuous disclosure filings up-to-date -- Ontario opt-in to revocation order issued by British Columbia Securities Commission, as principal regulator.

Applicable Legislative Provisions

Securities Act, R.S.O. 1990, c. S.5, as am., ss. 127 and 144.

National Policy 11-207 Failure-to-File Cease Trade Orders and Revocations in Multiple Jurisdictions.

Citation: 2020 BCSECCOM 392

HI HO SILVER RESOURCES INC.

UNDER THE SECURITIES LEGISLATION OF BRITISH COLUMBIA AND ONTARIO (the Legislation)

REVOCATION ORDER

Background

¶ 1 Hi Ho Silver Resources Inc. (the Issuer) is subject to a failure-to-file cease trade order (the FFCTO) issued by the regulator of the British Columbia Securities Commission (the Principal Regulator) and Ontario (each a Decision Maker) respectively on January 30, 2020.

¶ 2 The Issuer has applied to each of the Decision Makers under National Policy 11-207 Failure-to-File Cease Trade Orders and Revocation in Multiple Jurisdictions (NP 11-207) for an order revoking the FFCTO.

¶ 3 This order is the order of the Principal Regulator and evidences the decision of the Decision Maker in Ontario.

Interpretation

¶ 4 Terms defined in National Instrument 14-101 Definitions or in NP 11-207 have the same meaning if used in this order, unless otherwise defined.

Order

¶ 5 Each of the Decision Makers is satisfied that the order to revoke the FFCTO meets the test set out in the Legislation for the Decision Maker to make the decision.

¶ 6 The decision of the Decision Makers under the Legislation is that the FFCTO is revoked.

¶ 7 October 5, 2020

"Allan Lim"
CPA, CA
Manager
Corporate Finance