another country and later in a third one. As a result, presumptive effect
cannot be accorded to this connecting factor.
 In any event, the facts in Noble are very distinguishable
from the facts here. The plaintiff in Noble had an employment
relationship with at least one of the defendants, which Sachs J.
deemed of some importance.
 The plaintiffs also rely on Sidlofsky v. Crown Eagle Ltd.,
 O.J. No. 4152, 2002 CanLII 10208 (S.C.J.). In that case,
the plaintiff was injured at a Holiday Inn in Jamaica. He sued
the Holiday Inn, a Tennessee corporation, as well as Sunquest,
the Ontario tour operator from whom the package holiday had
been purchased. It appears that Sunquest merely argued
forum non conveniens, but Holiday Inn argued that Ontario
had no jurisdiction. Backhouse J. found that Ontario had jurisdiction as Holiday Inn had been the agent for Sunquest in
Jamaica. As well, it had an indemnity agreement and advertised in Ontario.
 I also have some doubts as to whether Backhouse J. would
have decided Sidlofsky the same way in 2012 as in 2002 given
the Supreme Court’s decision in Van Breda. For example, the
Supreme Court commented, at para. 87, that active advertising
in the jurisdiction or access to a website would not be enough to
establish that a defendant was carrying on business. In any
event, Sidlofsky is distinguishable from the facts in this case.
Like Dr. Charron, the Sidlofsky’s purchased a package holiday
from an Ontario tour operator, which was responsible for all
aspects of the Sidlofsky’s stay in Jamaica.
 There is no doubt that Noble and Sidlofsky were good law
prior to Van Breda. I do not believe the plaintiffs are right to rely
on them now.
 I turn now to determining whether the presumptive connecting factors relied on by the plaintiffs can be applied here.
Does the Hotel Carry on Business in Ontario?
 In order to understand the plaintiffs argument that the
hotel carries on business, it is necessary to set out some further
facts. Ms. DeGasperis booked the hotel through the TD Visa
Travel Rewards website. She logged on, conducted a search for
a hotel in London, and based on the results she selected the
hotel. The electronic invoice indicates that Ms. DeGasperis
booked the Berkeley Hotel in Knightsbridge, London, on February 1, 2011 for a stay from October 26 to October 30, 2011. She
paid for the hotel by redeeming travel points worth $2,500. Since
the total bill for the hotel was $2,571.18, her TD Visa card was
charged $71.18. Mr. Cohen argues that the hotel carries on