Anything can be submitted in court. It's up to the Judge as to whether or not they believe it. That is where your written reponse to the complaint, your "answer" to the complaint comes in. Your answer is that the complaint says that x,y, and z are true. That was done under oath when the complaint was turned in. If that is not a matter of fact the complaint is weakened. State the dispute and give facts or witnesses to back it up.
Defending against false allegations of terrorism is much like defending against any other false allegations. The general idea is, lies are refuted by telling the truth. You would have to examine the basis for the allegations, whatever evidence or reports have been collected, and explain what really happened, and produce whatever confirming evidence you can, to prove your case.
Pleadings like the complaint and the answer are not evidence. The standard practice is to conduct what is called discovery. You can ask written questions about the facts to support the allegations of the complaint, demand documents and take the depositions of the witnesses. The plaintiff is not necessarily obligated to proceed at trial with all of the claims, but you can have the witnesses and documentary evidence available at trial to disprove the claims.
With the truth, proof, evidence, witnesses, and a good lawyer.
The complaint itself is evidence. If the officer feels that the complaint fills the need for probable cause, they may arrest on just that information.
Evidence or proof
Any and all evidence (and testimony of witnesses) necessary to prove, or refute, the allegations.
If it is in a court order, it means that the court did not find that there was sufficient evidence presented to support the allegations, and they are therefore not found to be fact. If it is in a different context, please rephrase and reask.
If your allegations can be proven, there is no statute of limitations on PERJURY.
no. Added: Alleged derives from the word ALLEGATION - "The assertion, declaration or statement of a party of what he believes he can prove." Allegations become EVIDENCE only after they are proven.
No. even though the false statements might amount to defamation of character if they were simply published or told to someone, they are immune from such a suit because they were made in a criminal complaint. The fact that you were found not guilty does not prove that the allegations were false. It only proves that the evidence in the case did not prove beyond a reaonable doubt that you made them. The only way you would have any chance at suing would be if you were able to prove that she is guilty of malicious use of the legal process if she knew the allegations were false and filed the action to harm you in some way.
It depends on what it is being used as evidence of. The text contained in the letter would probably be hearsay, so it could not be introduced as evidence of anything contained in the letter. However, certified letters are often used to show that a party had notice of something. A copy of the certified letter could be admissible to show that the person received notice.
For any agency to gain a court order would require for the agency to prove to a court that the order was justified by the facts But, it does depend on the allegations. The court may decide to rule on the side of caution. This frequently happened to fathers accused of sex abuse where no clear evidence can be established.
The prosecution will show the evidence and present the testimony that indicates guilt. The defending attorney will try to punch holes in the evidence and testimony. The jury then decides what the facts are based on the testimony and evidence.
It's the difference between accusing someone of a crime and actually convicting that person. Allegations would be "RCMP have arrested Bob King, who allegedly killed his wife last month." Evidence in that case would be bloody clothes, murder weapon, etc. Basically, any physical sign that the person committed that crime.
Yes you can. If you are surrendered by your probation officer for violations you have the right to a probation surrender hearing were you have the right to deny the allegations put forward by the probation office/officer and provide evidence on your behalf. The burden of proof is on the probation officer.
Call the police while the event is happening. They will do what needs to be done.
Your answer depends on the nature of the complaint. Unfortunately, your governing documents give your board substantial power over your real estate investment. Over time, your association may be subjected to directors who, as volunteers, refuse to follow the guidelines established for the community, and take rogue actions. Depending on the damage you suffer, you can document the complaint -- after researching your governing documents and pointing out the action that fails these guidelines -- by sending a certified letter to the board. Request confirmation from them that their action is in violation of your agreements. With this evidence you can take your complaint to a local, common interest community-savvy attorney, who can help you bring appropriate action against the board.
complaint in consumer forum is filed on the basis of tampered receipt issued by courier company
Rumors and allegations to that effect have been around for a long time, but it's never actually been proven. It's possible that he did, but if so, he was a lot better at hiding the evidence than, say, Clinton was. (Of course, if even a fraction of the rumors and allegations are true, he had a lot more experience at hiding the evidence than Clinton did... and much better taste, to boot).
Generally it would be, if the gathering and testing were done by a certified law enforcement official (s) and a certified forensic lab. Please be advised, acceptance of any evidence depends upon the existing laws relating to the matter and the ruling of the presiding judge.
After the allegations, the trial and the police turning the place upside down trying to find evidence, Michael said it was no longer a home it was just a house.
Sacco and Vanzetti mage allegations against the prosecutor of fabricating evidence, and the judge and jury of bias
Yes.Added: A court order is not necessary to collect and examine all evidence of an offense.