Lincoln Caylor advises clients on the full spectrum of issues arising from international economic crimes: from asset-tracing investigations and asset-recovery litigation, to enforcement actions in complex, global financial frauds and related internal investigations.
In 2017, Who’s Who Legal: Canada recognized Lincoln as the top asset-recovery lawyer in Canada.
Due to his asset-tracing experience, Lincoln often collaborates with his counterparts around the world to develop and implement cross-border asset-recovery strategies and solutions. Market commentators for Who’s Who Legal: Litigation 2017 say he “is one of Canada's best litigation lawyers and ‘a big name for complex investigations.’”
Lincoln is currently acting as lead counsel in the Yukos related litigation in Ontario against Russia. He principals the asset-recovery efforts in Canada of US $5.5 billion linked to Stanford International Bank, Antigua, which collapsed in 2009, following the uncovering of the world's second-largest Ponzi scheme. He also partnered with H.M.B. Holdings Ltd., the longtime owner of the Half Moon Bay Hotel, to enforce judgment against Antigua and Barbuda. And, he counselled Hermitage Capital Management Limited in Canada during Canada’s investigation into money laundering of a US $230 million tax refund fraud uncovered by the late Russian anti-corruption lawyer Sergei Magnitsky.
In Chambers Canada 2019, clients distinguished Lincoln as “a go-to” litigator for “’the most complex, interesting and transnational’ investigative inquiries.”
Away from chambers and courtrooms, he serves as a governor and vice-chairman of Upper Canada College and is a past chairman of the Board of Trustees of the Barrow Foundation, which provides scholarships to boys attending Upper Canada College. He is a former member of the Board of Directors for The Macdonald Laurier Institute, a public policy think tank based in Ottawa. In 2012, Lincoln received the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal for his service to Canada.