Get a better lawyer and appeal the verdict.
Appeal the verdict.
If you are not satisfied with the verdict, and you (and/or your attorney) believe you have sufficient grounds for an appeal, you can try appealing the verdict to the state court of appeals.
In a criminal case, the defendant can appeal a verdict of Guilty; however the government may not appeal a verdict of Not Guilty. In a civil case, both plaintiff and defendant may appeal the finding of the jury if that finding is adverse to their claims.
Prosecutors can appeal a judge's rulings, but not a jury's verdict. A verdict of "not guilty" eliminates the prosecutor's right to appeal nearly everything.
It means that you don`t agree with the verdict or sentence given to you. You appeal the verdict/sentence and it goes back to the judge, who rules on it again. When you run out of appeals,the sentence is carried out.
Appeal to higher court.
It means that you are appealing the verdict of your trial jury to a higher court for review.
If they have evidence that the jury was tampered with they can file an appeal for the overturn of the verdict HOWEVER - No, not usually in a normally conducted trial.
The word appeal is both a verb and a noun; for example:Verb: Don't worry, we will appeal this verdict.Noun: I don't see his appeal, he seems egotistical to me.
Appeal WHAT? A court ruling? If so - you file a motion of appeal with the next higher level court, setting forth your LEGAL reason(s) for appealing your verdict. It must be more than the fact that you just "don't like" the verdict.
In order to write an appeal, you would to have all facts in place. You should state the verdict that was initially given and present your case why you feel that the verdict was not fair among other relevant issues.
Whether or not a prisoner in custody can be let out on an appeal bond depends on the appeal court. In this state, it is quite rare but it has happened. It probably happens when one judge looks through the appeal brief and decides that the case will be overturned on appeal. That has happened in every instance so far. An exception might occur. Since many appeals simply claim that the evidence did not support some of the charges, the verdict stands. The sentence will be corrected. No appeal bond would be issued.
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.
After a judgment or verdict. In some cases, after an interlocutory order.
If the judge fails to recuse themselves, you have little recourse except to appeal the verdict if you believe that the judge was biased in their conduct of the trial or the verdict.
Only the defendant, respondant, and/or their attorney(s) can appeal the decision or verdict of a District Court to the Court of Appeals.
you can only claim a mis-trial if no verdict was rendered. an appeal is when you do not agree with the decision that was rendered in court.
Where a jury gives a verdict of "not guilty" this is usually binding. However a "guilty" verdict may be overturned (on appeal) in rare cases if new evidence comes to light or if there were mistakes made during the trial.
No, the prosecution cannot appeal a "not guilty" verdict under US laws of double jeopardy.
A jury's decision can be overturned by an appeal. There is also a motion that attorney's can raise after the verdict called 'judgment notwithstanding the verdict' which also the judge to substitute his own decision.
You must pay the plaintiff. Otherwise, the plaintiff may execute on your assets. Talk to the clerk of the court about a possible appeal if you are dissatisfied with the verdict--appeal is allowed in some jurisdictions. I would call an attorney in the local phonebook who offers "free consultations" to get insight into whether an appeal would be a good way to go.
It means that you don't agree with, the findings of your first case and wish it to be reviewed by a higher court. Just the fact that you don't like the verdict, is not sufficient. If you appeal your case you must have sound legal reasoning for the appeal.
The Court can enter a JNOV, if the evidence presented is insufficient to support the verdict as a matter of law. One of the parties may appeal. If there is a legal defect in the trial, the appellate court may reverse the verdict and require the trial court to have a new trial.
It is called a "Hung Jury"