Alford`s Plea – A plea from the accused that allows him to claim his innocence, but allows the court to try the accused without a trial. In essence, the accused acknowledges that there is sufficient evidence to prove guilt. Such a plea is often made to negotiate an agreement with the prosecutor for lesser charges or a sentence. Bond (security) – A certificate sent by a bonding company to the law enforcement authority to secure appearance before a criminal accused. Judgment of the debtor – judgment of a creditor in the difference between the amount owed by the debtor and the amount recovered from the sale of the security. Debt Relief – A court order to release a loan. Habeas Corpus – An inscription used as a means of bringing a person to justice to determine whether he or she is being held illegally. Negotiations in good faith (native title) All negotiating parties must bargain in good faith the action of future actions to which the right to bargain (Native Title Act 1993 s 31 (1) (b)). See the list of clues presented by the NNTT, which may be in good faith in the guide to future legislative acts adopted as part of the right to negotiate www.nntt.gov.au. Each party and any person representing a party must act in good faith with respect to the mediation of a declaration of national title (s 136B (4)). Damages and interests – Money awarded by a court to a person harmed by the unlawful act or negligence of another person. Verdict.
A formal decision of a court that resolves issues in an appeal and sets out the rights and obligations of the parties. See also the decree, order. Monitoring Writing – A letter that was issued to avoid a brutal miscarriage of justice by correcting the erroneous decision of a leading body that acts within its jurisdiction but commits errors of law or deliberately does not comply with the law. The document is written when there is no recourse or when an appeal is not able to provide an adequate discharge. Defence Table – The table where defence counsel sits with the accused in the courtroom. Certiorari`s writing – An order of the Court of Appeal used when the court has the power to hear an appeal or not. Array Jury – The entire body of future jurors summoned to court, from which the jury is chosen. Also known as the „jury panel.“ Mr. Tipstaff. Court-appointed officer, whose job it is to serve the judge in a variety of ways, while the court is in the process of hearing.
See bailiffs. Lawyer – A lawyer or licensed lawyer, empowered by the courts to prepare, manage and review cases before the courts, establish legal documents or otherwise represent the interests of citizens. Appeal – Case, case, complaint or controversy challenged or challenged in court. Jurisprudence. Law established by previous decisions of the Courts of Appeal, including the Supreme Court. Separation of shares. Court proceedings that separate claims from several parties and allow separate actions against each or a combination of them. Merger clause – the merger clauses stipulate that the written document contains all the understanding of the parties. The purpose of the merger clauses is to ensure that evidence outside the written document is not admissible in court in order to contradict or supplement the express terms of the written agreement. Temporary discharge – Any form of appeal by a court that gives one of the parties an order to protect their interests until the Tribunal`s action is taken.