William N. Sosis' answer Appeals from trial court decisions are 'as of right', so most likely yes. But a reliable answer requires that you first speak with an attorney. An attorney will evaluate the specific facts of your case before providing you with the best answer. However, the courts use strict rules and timetables so if you want to appeal act fast and contact an attorney for a no-cost consultation.
Sasha Dadan Bonna's answer Its not standard procedure to have a Frank's hearing, address Brady or Giglio before a motion to suppress. Those are separate issues. It would be best to hire a criminal defense attorney who can assist you with your legal case.
Michael David Siegel's answer You file a notice of appeal in the court that ruled, and then perfect the appeal in the Appellate Division. It is expensive, and you are very unlikely to succeed. Factual issues are only overturned if arbitrary, and custody matters are all factual.
Timur Akpinar's answer A first semester property law class in law school could devote a month to this question. On a very superficial level, real property is land, buildings, and immovable structures. Personal property is property that can be moved. Naturally, there are many subtleties and distinctions when one looks more meaningfully at the concept.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer No that was the Sheriff attempting to unofficially give his Prisoner a break. The Prisoner is bound by the disposition on the Warrant or the Judgment of Conviction. And the new Sentence will be consecutive to it.
Matthew Williams' answer Please don't write in ALL CAPS. It's hard to read. It sounds like the appellate court did one of two things: (1) found that there was no final appealable order, or (2) indicated that without findings of fact and conclusions of law, they didn't have a sufficient record to overturn the trial court and affirmed. If it's (1), then you need to go get a final appealable order and appeal again. If it's (2), you're probably out of luck. Determining whether you're attorney is at fault would necessitate...
Mark Oakley's answer You will need a lawyer to research whether you can in this situation. Ordinarily a district court protective order may be appealed to the circuit court and is heard “de novo”, meaning you get a complete do-over. However, there is a general legal doctrine that holds that a litigant may not appeal an order they consented to. You’ll have to carefully review the specific statute your protective order was issued under (peace order or domestic violence order) and see whether there is anything...
Donald Arthur Hilland's answer How do you know the statements are false or misleading? What is your proof that the statements are false or misleading? Are you a party to the child custody case? Or are you simply someone who knows the truth? There are too many uncertainties in your question. Filing documents with the supreme court is like every court, except that you probably have to file online, but more and more courts are doing that anyway. But remember there are strict time limits for filings. Of course, there also...
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer There should be no need for an eviction if you have already moved out. If there is a hearing date, be sure to show up for that. That said though, if you got a notice of motion for dismissal, that means that one side is attempting to dismiss the case. Contact the clerk of the court to find out what is happening with the case and if it has been dismissed.
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