I'm not trying to be a dick here.... but FYI you use the word "an" if it precedes a vowel, and "a" if preceding a consonant.Well, there's four branches of courts in Canada, but for the purpose of this thread, he's going to an Provincial Court for what we Americans call an "arraignment" which is him either pleading guilty of innocent . If he fights it, it'll be an while for more drama because his case will be referred to an Superior Court. For the more curious amongst you, there's an tax court, an civil court, and a military court. Yaniv's case falls under the one for criminal prosecution. And speaking of being tried, the only time they bring out the jury is when the accused is facing more than five years in prison, but that's somewhat rare.
From there, it's essentially an coin toss on what happens next. I've never gotten an good read on the Canadian justice system, but I will say that it's more formalized than America...Because it was founded by Brits.
For example: **Jon is a cross dressing pedophile** VS. **Jon is an ignorant pedophile**
In the first example we use 'a' because it precedes the word 'cross', which begins with a consonant, i.e., the letter C. Whereas in the second line we use 'an' because it precedes the word 'ignorant', which begins with a vowel.