Generally the presiding judge decides what form of evidence can be submitted.
If an e-mail can be connected to the person without there being any doubt of someone else having sent it, then it is possible it could be used as evidence in some cases.
If the e-mail account was accessible to others, it is highly doubtful it would be allowed to be entered as evidence.
Yes, faxes can be used in court. Emails, post-its, and other types of documents are admissible as well.
Your mode of dress is not admissible in court. The evidence cries to be admissible, your honor!
The evidence was not admissible in court due to it having no relevance to the proceedings.
In a court of law the only evidence that can be admissible must be gotten legally.
yes, in certain circumstances if you are one of the involved parties in conversation , you can record the conversation and it is admissible in court
The bloodhound is the only animal whose evidence is admissible in a US court.
A polygraph examination is admissible in court only by the stipulation (agreement) of both parties. This is true in all U.S. courts, not just Indiana. Polygraph evidence is seldom used in court.
Yes. If it is relevant to an issue and meets the other evidence rules, it is admissible.
In the UK if it is evidence to a crime, Oh yes.
Please use Google to do your homework!
Refers to all evidence not legally prohibitted from being introduced in court or being used at trial.
So long as one of the people involved in the conversation knew that it was being recorded, the recordings should be admissible in any court, pending verification of the tapes authenticity.
see related link
No. They can be fooled which is why they are not admissible as evidence in a court of law (at least in the US)
the last two
A test that is court admissible runs around $400.see links
Around $80, but are not admissible as evidence in court. see links below
Yes, from what I have seen on court TV shows. There is a lot of info in the headers that can make them reliable evidence.
A voice recording of someone's conversation is not admissible in family court in the state of Colorado. This type of recording can be presented to a police officer who can write a report to submit to the court. However, if you are not disclosing to another party that their conversation is being recorded you may face criminal charges.