Request a voluntary dismissal of the BK 13, and find another attorney if necessary.
Complaint dismissed as to Swanson, Pamela with disposition of Request for Dismissal. what does case dimissed with disposition of request for dismissal mean
It means exactly what it says. It was disposed of due to a request for dismissal. What you REALLY need to find out is - was the dismissal WITH prejudice or WITHOUT prejudice. IT MAKES A DIFFERENCE.
I played a voluntary on the organ on Sunday. Your response to my request is entirely voluntary.
Since it is voluntary, it would seem to indicate that the prosecutor requested that the court dismiss the charge, subject to its being re-institued at some later time, rather than by the prosecutor simply Nolle Prossing it.It is an order issued by a judge dismissing the charges that were brought in the case - usually for some legal insufficiency, or lack of evidence, of the case itself.There are two types of dismissal:Dismissal WITH Prejudice, and Dismissal WITHOUT Prejudice.WITHOUT Prejudice means that the charges MAY be re-instituted and brought before court again.In addition: In civil cases a party may take or request and get a voluntary dismissal of a claim (whether a plaintiff's complaint or a defendant's counterclaim, etc) if, for example, that party is not capable of proceeding with his/her case at that particular time. The claim may be reinstated or refiled at a later date, provided the statute of limitations governing that claim has not expired.
It is a notice that the complaint has been dismissed at the request of the plaintiff, and the notice of lis pendens, which is a notice filed in the place where deeds are recorded showing that the property may be seized to pay the debt, is also null and void. If the plaintiff has not recorded the order of dismissal, the owner of the property should file it where the deed and lis pendens was recorded.
A Dismissal WITH PREJUDICE, means that the same charge cannot be re-filed by the prosecutor - altho the defendant may file a request for such a motion - it is strictly the judge's prerogative.
A motion to vacate dismissal is a request made to the court to "re-open" a case. There is an order of dismissal if a party failed to appear for a hearing, if it is determined by the court that a party has not stated a claim upon which relief may be granted or any number of other reasons. The party that the order of dismissal is against, will file this motion indicating justifiable reasons for which dismissal would be unjust to the moving party.
Unless the word "Does" is misspelled or it is an acronym for something, there is no legal word that fits the question as it is stated.
You can request a dismissal of a seat belt ticket because obviously the person on the ticket isn't you if it doesn't match your birth date. However, the judge will decide if it is thrown out or not. Cases are often thrown out for mistakes on the officers part.
absolutely. if you are voluntary you can also leave at any time, they can't stop you. Just go to hospital and request voluntary mental health commitment.
Sure...any creditor can. Not at all sure why they would!
If a court case is dismissed with prejudice you cannot be charged with that exact same case again.
An elicited act is one which arises out of persuasion or request and is voluntary whilst a commanded act is one done out of obedience and may may not be voluntary.
b- SOME STATES REQUIRE THE USE OF APPROVED FORM PLEADINGS
Yes. The secretaries serve at the will of the President. More likely than an actual dismissal would be a resignation at the private request of the President.
Perhaps if you are the plaintiff in the case. The judge determines whether or not to take such action based upon the circumstances relating to the dismissal request.
That he wants to be coached by Haymitch separately.
This is called a "motion." The party "moves" or "makes a motion" for certain action to be taken such as dismissal of a case.
A ruling of "Dismissed Without Prejudice" renders that particular prosecution moot. Effectively, you have been released from custody and are a 'free' person with no charges against you. As such you have no grounds or 'standing' to make such a request.IF the prosecution seeks to re-activate the charge (which a dismissal without prejudice legally allows them to do), ONLY upon your re-arrest and subsequent arraignment can you request a change of venue for any subsequent proceedings.
A civil lawsuit can be dismissed in two ways, voluntarily and involuntarily You will have to check the rules of court of the state where the lawsuit is to get the exact method, but in general terms, this is a common practice: A plaintiff may voluntarily dismiss the lawsuit practically at any time during the suit, except that most courts have rules that restrict this ability more and more as the lawsuit proceeds closer and closer to trial date. In most courts, since voluntary dismissals are usually without prejudice to refiling them, courts are wary of litigants using voluntary dismissals to cause excess expense to the defendant. Plus, it wastes court time and resources to have the suit go through the system more than once. If the lawsuit is at an early stage a voluntary dismissal might be taken by simply filing a pleading stating the matter is voluntarily dismissed. If it is later in the process, the court might require the defendant to agree to it. And if it is still further on the court might have to permit the withdrawal and perhaps make it a dismissal without the right to refile. An involuntary dismissal is one where the other litigant seeks to dismiss the case most likely for some failure to abide by the court's procedural rules. In that situation the defendant files a written request to dismiss the case for whatever reason is applicable This is called a notice of motion for an order dismissing the lawsuit. Plaintiff has the right to be heard to argue against dismissal. Even an involuntary dismissal could be without prejudice to refiling, but many times it will be dismissed without the right to refile it.
After the Chapter 13 plan has been successfully completed and the Trustee so certifies. Some courts require filing a motion or request for a discharge.
(in the US) there are no upper-age restrictions for jury duty, although some states may offer a dismissal request by virtue of the prospective juror's age.