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Clark vs wambold what did the plaintiff ask the trial court to do?

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The plaintiff in a civil trial is the person that is making the claim. In a criminal trial it is the government.


Court fees vary by jurisdiction and the costs incurred during the course of a trial. Usually the plaintiff pays a small filing free to file a case in small court, but it can quickly balloon if the plaintiff loses the case and the judge rules that the plaintiff must pay for the resulting court fees.



In criminal court. There is the prosecution and the defense.Added: In a civil case it is the Plaintiff and the Defendant


The sides in a civil trial are the same as a criminal trial. There is a plaintiff and a defendant. In a criminal trial the plaintiff is usually the jurisdictioni charging the defendant.


In a civil trial, the plaintiff must prove the elements of their case. Because the plaintiff is the one bringing the case to trial, they have the burden of proof.


It depends on what the hearing is for, but typically if a pro se plaintiff does not show up for a trial date and does not give any notice, the case will be dismissed.


A summary judgment motion tells the court that based upon all the pleadings filed in the case, there are no issues of fact for the court to resolve at a trial, and that the plaintiff is entitled to a judgment without a trial, as a matter of law.


Only if they want to win. If plaintiff fails to show the case will be dismissed. If defendant fails to show the court will let plaintiff proceed to prove his case. In that situation, there is no contempt of court or any other such charge that would be made against the missing party.


The Plaintiff was the victim of the alleged rape and her was Mayella Ewell.


You should defend the small claim if you are right. If you are wrong, it is to your advantage to contact the plaintiff prior to trial to work out a payment plan--this is perfectly acceptable and even encouraged by the courts. If the plaintiff will not work with you, at trial, you should ask the judge to set a payment plan.


The trial will go forward as scheduled and if the defendant does not appear in court at the time of the suit a default judgment will likely be entered in favor of the plaintiff.


1.supreme court 2.court of appeals 3.regional trial court 4.municipal trial court/metropolitan trial court/municipal circuit trial court


He will give his side of the story, the same way the plaintiff did when plaintiff testified.


In any trial a motion for discovery is filed so that each side knows what the other side has for evidence in their case. So in a civil trial the defendant files a motion for discovery to the plaintiff and copies the motion and sends it to the court. The Plaintiff would then respond with any and all information about the case. For example if you are being sued for a contract violation, the plaintiff should send you a copy of the contract that was signed.


A person that is on trial would be called a defendant (defending self) and a person that is suing is a plaintiff.


you can get a Philippine municipal trial court clearance at your Municipal Trial Court :D


That will depend on whether the case is a civil or criminal trial. In a civil court case the two sides are the defendant and the plaintiff. For a criminal court it will be the defendant (the accused) and the government entity bringing the charges, usually the State or Country.


The primary trial court in Texas?


A trial court is the court of original jurisdiction.


Court is a place and trial is a proceeding that takes place at a court.


At the trial court level, the parties are called "plaintiff" for the person making the claim, and "defendant" for the person defending against it. In a criminal case, the person making the claim is the "prosecutor" or the district attorney in some situations, and the accused is called the "defendant." At the appeals level after the trial, the sides are called "appellant", for the person making the appeal from the trial court decision, and "respondent" for the person responding to the appeal.


Courts hear civil and criminal cases from start to finish. In a general trial court, a case is originated when a Plaintiff files a Complaint or Petition to start the case. The clerk holds the documents filed by each party. The Judge or Clerk creates a calendar, and puts the case down for hearings as necessary, and then sets the case for trial when appropriate. The actual trial is held in the court. Similarly, criminal cases are originated when the prosecution files a formal charging document. The court clerk holds all documents, and the court schedules hearings as necessary. When appropriate, the case is brought in for trial.


Not in a criminal case. In such cases the prosecuting attorney represents all of the people of the state and/or country and therefore represents the orignal plaintiff/victim. A civil trial is basically the same, if the plaintiff has legal representation. For example, a credit card company sues for debt owed. It is understood that the CC's legal counsel if the plaintiff by proxy and has the right to "prosecute" the case. If the civil suit has been brought by an individual plaintiff representing themselves, he or she must be present at the time of the trial or the case will be dismissed (generally w/o prejudice). Likewise, if legal counsel does not appear the case will be dismissed.


No. The appellate court is "above" the trial court. The trial court is bound by the appellate court decisions, not the other way.



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