s.163 of the Criminal Code prohibits the making, printing, publication, distribution, and circulation of obscene materials. (Also prohibits possession for the purpose of publication, distribution, or circulation.) There are further prohibitions regarding child pornography and 'crime comics'.
It defines obscene material as "any publication a dominanct characteristic of which is the undue exploitation of sex, or of sex and any one or more of the following subjects, namely, crime, horror, cruelty and violence".
On its face, most of prime time TV should be caught by that. ;-)
The judicial interpretation is pretty important in this context. And highly complicated. What makes exploitation of sex 'undue'? There are a number of tests to figure that out. Then on top of that, the courts have somewhat read down the statute to accord with freedom of expression rights, reluctant to find that something's obscene unless there's a good public policy reason for prohibiting the particular material. So there's no easy answer to the question of what's obscene.
Obtain all medical records.
Send to medical specialist for review and opinion.
If opinion is malpractice occurred then file lawsuit.
Information exchanged between parties. Depositions, interrogatories production requests etc.
Motions as needed for something as small as compelling other party to turn over information all the way to asking the court to decide the case outright.
Trial of case.
Appeal may follow.
Deposition is a sworn statement given in presence of all the lawyers with a court reporter taking down everything the witness says. Useful for getting information from fact witnesses and opinions from opposing experts. If contradicted at trial can be used to impeach witness by reading to the jury or court what was earlier stated.