Stewart McKelvey moves Halifax office

New building features “bright, innovative spaces, locally-sourced materials, and sustainability”

Stewart McKelvey moves Halifax office

Stewart McKelvey has announced that it will be moving its Halifax office to the new Queen’s Marque building.

The firm said that it hoped that clients would find the new location on the Halifax waterfront to their satisfaction. “Queen’s Marque is one of the most progressive office buildings in the country, featuring bright, innovative spaces, locally-sourced materials, and sustainability at the forefront of its design,” stated an announcement from the firm’s website.

Effective Mar. 9, the firm’s new civic address will be at 600-1741 Lower Water Street, from its previous address at Suite 900, Purdy’s Wharf Tower One, 1959 Upper Water Street. Its mailing address, however, remains the same.

Stewart McKelvey dubs itself as “Atlantic Canada’s largest law firm.” The firm’s office at Halifax, Nova Scotia, is one of its six locations across the four Atlantic provinces.

Related stories

Free newsletter

The Canadian Legal Newswire is a FREE newsletter that keeps you up to date on news and analysis about the Canadian legal scene. A separate InHouse Edition is delivered on a regular basis, providing targeted news and information of interest to in-house counsel.

Please enter your email address below to subscribe.

Recent articles & video

Excessive speeding, even momentarily, can be departure from reasonable standard of care: SCC

How does the COVID-19 criminal trials shutdown affect Charter rights of those awaiting trial?

COVID-19 layoffs, government benefits pose novel questions for employment lawyers

Legal Report: litigation ‘Green Rush’

B.C.’s Civil Resolution Tribunal keeps ‘doors open’ during pandemic

COVID-19 and the courts: March 27 update

Most Read Articles

COVID-19 and Ontario’s courts

COVID-19: law firms going remote, some restricting access to offices

How COVID-19 is forcing Canadian law schools to transition to online learning

‘No one knows what tomorrow will bring:’ Urgent matters for kids, families persist as pandemic rages