A plaintiff can generally recover for negligent infliction of emotional distress for any unintentional conduct of the defendant that causes the plaintiff to suffer emotional distress?
Generally, "The Defendant." Read More
Generally, they are the plaintiff and the accused/defendant. Read More
Analysis of a person's emotions is emotional analysis. It is generally done by psychiatric. Read More
Is it legal for a prosecutor to engage in character assassination of a defendant at any point during a criminal trial?
The Defendant's character in and of itself is not on trial during a criminal proceeding. Whether or not the defendant is kind of a jerk or known for being dishonest is not evidence that he committed the crime at question, and is generally inadmissible. However, the defendant may open the door for the prosecution to introduce evidence of his bad character. For example, if the defendant is charged with embezzling funds, and the defendant introduces… Read More
When the Defendant has the money! Joking, of course. This question leaves out a lot of information. Is there a settlement, a judgment, an appeal? Generally, if there is a settlement, the agreement itself dictates when payment is to be made. If there is a judgment, the Plaintiff has many tools to effectuate payment, if the Defendant is not forthcoming with the payment. If the Defendant appeals the judgment, then the Plaintiff will generally have… Read More
No. Smiling is generally a response to emotional stimulation. Read More
Yes. Information like race is generally used to assist in identifying the defendant, but is not an element of the crime as charged. Depending on the circumstances, incorrect race may present some level of reasonable doubt as to the correct identity of the defendant, but it is not generally grounds for dismissal. Read More
What state court might have the authority to authorize a jailed defendant to appear at her trial in a suit as opposed to orange scrubs?
Generally the defense attorney will inform the defendant how to dress for a trial. The defendant does not appear in jail or prison garb at the actual trial, this however is not true when it pertains to arraignments or pre-trial disclosure hearings. Read More
It generally indicates that the plaintiff or defendant has not presented enough substantiated evidence to prove their case. Read More
Is it uncommon for a defendant to waive his or her rights to an attorney and undertake his or her own defense?
Not only is it uncommon, and unwise, for a defendant to waive his right to an attorney at trial, but it's uncommon for the judge to allow them to do so. In most cases, the judge will REQUIRE that the defendant have some kind of attorney, unless the defendant can prove that they are adequately able to provide their own defense (which most cannot). They, generally, require this to, both, protect the rights of the… Read More
A hearing before the court to prove a plaintiff's case against a defendant, where the defendant is in default and has not made an appearance in the case. Generally used to get a default judgment against a non-answering party. Read More
Restitution is paid generally through the Defendant's probation officer if he has one or the Clerk's Office of the sentencing court. If the Defendant does pay the victim directly he should get a receipt or note stating how much was paid and how much is the balance due. Read More
Generally no. They are strictly 'administrative' in manner and no matters dealing with the defendant or specifics of their case are discussed at these meetings. A pretrial conference is a meeting held before trial to outline the issues of a case and set timeframes for legal and procedural matters. Read More
"WITHOUT prejudice" is indeed the key phrase! It means that the current case against the defendant is dismissed, HOWEVER, the prosecution has the option of re-charging the defendant again - perhaps after they cure a defect in the original case, or under a different statute. It is generally only a momentary reprieve for the defendant. Read More
Generally, it applies to the prosecution in that it prohibits the introduction of evidence against the defendant which the court has deemed to be improperly or illegaly obtained. Read More
It is an imaginary term generally used to describe the status of a relationship. If your emotional bank account is overdrawn, then the other person has had enough of your B.S., and will not cut you any more slack! Read More
What four letter term beginning with a descibes an emotional solo generally accompanied an orcahentra?
That word could be aria. Read More
What 4-letter term beginning with the letter a describes an emotional solo generally accompanied by an orchestra?
Aria Read More
The so called "Satanic messages" and backmasks in Led Zeppelin songs are generally regarded as unintentional, although Jimmy Page did have interest in the occult, the band was never purposefully Satanic. Read More
In the USA, it will depend on which state you live in. Generally though, regulations set forth guidelines for such investigations and determinations of abuse. For instance, in order to prove emotional abuse, you will generally need to have a CPS Department open an investigation. The investigators will then need to have the child undergo a psychological evaluation. If the evaluation determines that the child has some mental health diagnosis as a result of the… Read More
Kind of a broad question with no specifics - but - generally the one person who has the undeniable right to appear in person in court is the accused defendant. Read More
Usually the spouse. "Unlike a spouse, a child generally has no legally protected right to inherit a deceased parent's property. The law does protect children when an unintentional omission in a will occurs, however." Read More
A lawsuit demand letter is generally a letter from the injured person's lawyer to the defendant or the defendant's lawyer stating the amount of money the plaintiff is suing for. Read More
In most cases, when a defendant does not appear, the judge will order summary judgment for the plaintiff. (In other words: if you don't show up, you automatically lose and the judgment will generally be the best possible for the other side and the worst possible for you.) Read More
Sweating, nausea, runny nose, itching, watery eyes, and a generally miserable emotional feeling. Read More
Generally in the court case history or minute entry the term RO refers to the release order. The release order can vary from defendant to defendant with restrictions that are part of the order. They may vary from being released on their own recognizance, to a bond amount set, or even no bond (no release). It may also order the defendant to participate in a drug testing program or electronic monitoring. Virtually all release orders… Read More
A bond surrender is when a bonding company or surety relieves themselves of the bond obligation, and returns the defendant to jail. Reasons of a bond surrender may vary. Generally means the defendant either missed a court date or violated a bond condition while out on bail. I am a bail bondsman in Tennessee. Read More
Generally speaking, the limit is two years in Ohio on misdemenors but often counties will igmore this in the hopes the defendant is unaware of his rights under the statue. Read More
An abstract of judgment is a statement written as a summary of a judgment. It generally outlines any money owed by the plaintiff to the defendant or claimant in the case. Read More
War hysteria is a massive emotional reaction to a war, generally by the people of one of the involved parties in said war. Read More
A mood shot refers to the sudden changes in the moods of a person. Mood is generally defined as an emotional attitude or state. Read More
Laws vary by state, but domestic abuse or domestic violence is generally defined as the crime of assault where the victim (of any sex) is a current or former spouse, parent, child, or any person with whom the defendant has a child in common, or a present or former household member, or a person who has or had a dating or engagement relationship with the defendant. Read More
What happens when a defendant dies before his appeal goes through. Is the case closed and the he remains innocent until proven guilty?
Generally, if the defendant was originally proven guilty, and as said he dies before his appeal goes thru, the original verdict of "GUILTY" will be upheld. However, this may depend of certain state statutues. Read More
Women, because they generally have more emotional outlets and are more likely to get help for emotional problems, tend to suicide less than men, but the number of suicides that are not caused by depression is vanishingly small, regardless of gender. Read More
What is generally speaking being a member of a racial or ethnic minority group in America has no significant educational economic emotional or political consequences for the group T or F?
There may be emotional and political consequences for a racial or ethnic minority group. It depends on what group you are in. Read More
When one says someone is on an emotional rollercoaster it means that person goes through a lot of different emotions in a short period of time. Generally speaking there are a lot of ups and downs like on a real rollercoaster. Read More
The penalty(s) for not complying with a court ordered settlement is generally set forth in the ruling. You would have to refer to the final judgment to determine what it is (they are). Read More
An emotional abuser is someone who is constantly belittling another. Example: If a husband is an emotional abuser he will call his wife every dirty thing in the book; tell her she is ugly or fat; not a good cook; not a good mother, etc., to lower her self worth and self esteem. It is a form of control the emotional abuser needs and they have generally learned this pattern of behavior from the environment… Read More
Coping with stress is the ability to handle stress without breaking under its pressure. Stress is generally characterized as emotional and physical tension. Read More
If the person is the defendant a default judgment is generally entered in favor of the plaintiff. If the person who does not appear if the plaintiff the case is dismissed with or without prejudice. Read More
Yes, although you may need to find a lawyer that is licensed to practice in Georgia. Jurisdiction is generally dictated by where the Defendant lives, not where the Plaintiff lives. Read More
No. Whoever files first is the Plaintiff. If the Defendant then chooses to "cross-sue", the Defendant will still be the defendant on the pleadings even though by virtue thereof, the defendant has launched what is called a counter-claim. In such a scenario, the Defendant will have to defend the Plaintiff's claim, and progress the counter-claim ---- in the same way the plaintiff will need to progress its claim as Plaintiff (and yes, in the same… Read More
When you commit a crime in a state that makes the insanity defense illegal can you move to another state and have the trial held there?
A change of venue is granted when it is deemed that the defendant cannot receive a fair trial. That does not translate into the trial being moved to another state, it is moved to another jurisdiction,county, etc. The defendant must stand trial in the state in which the crime was committed. Even if the defendant is charged with a federal crime; the trial generally takes place in the federal court in the state where the… Read More
The "Plantiff" is generally the individual (or party) who has brought a case (i.e. suing them, breach of contract, criminal charges, etc.) against another individual (or party), who is referred to as the "Defendant". So if you're suing someone for not paying you for a job you completed, you are the Plantiff, and they are the Defendant. Read More
Generally speaking, dreams about being a mother express the emotional need for unconditional love and/or the desire to create something significant. Read More
Is there a secret type of Federal Warrant used for the purpose of monitoring a suspect in an ongoing investigation?
Generally, such a warrant is a secret one, because the defendant will never be notified, until after the fact, that one was signed and issued. Read More
A default judgement is a judgement (guilty, innocent, acquitted) that was made by a judge in lieu of a full trial. Generally this involves minor traffic violations in which the defendant doesn't show. A motion to set aside a default judgement is a request by the defendant or the prosecution to move to a full trial and force both sides to present the case. Read More
You pulse generally doesn't get up to 182 naturally unless your under intense emotional stress, this would be known as the fight or flight response. Read More
Is a person considered exonerated of any criminal charges is they enter a Pre Trial Intervention and the final outcome is that the charges are dismissed at no cost to the defendant?
It would depend on the specific circumstances, but generally, in the eyes of the law, yes. Read More
You may optionally register a copyright (in some countries) as documented proof of ownership, but you generally have no obligation to prove you own it. If a defendant wants to claim you do NOT own it, they would have the burden of proof. Read More