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Civil Cases (8)+

  • Civil Court Cases

    This web page explains the process for a civil court case and describes some of the documents and concepts that are involved in the process, including : (1) the complaint or petition, (2) serving the complaint or petition on the opposing party, (3) use of blank or standard forms, (3) jurisdiction, (4) answering the complaint or petition, (5) hiring an attorney, (6) getting free or reduced-cost legal assistance, (7) getting a waiver of court costs, (8) trial calendars, (9) witnesses, (10) getting a continuance (a delay in the court case), and (11) the final judgment or final order. Content Detail

    By:
    Georgia Administrative Office of the Courts
  • Court Rules

    This link will take you to the court rules for each level of the Georgia Courts-- the Supreme Court and Court of Appeals, Superior, State, Juvenile, 
Probate, Magistrate, and Municipal Courts. If you can't afford a lawyer and you have to represent yourself in court ("pro se"), you must read the rules for the court. You will be expected to follow the rules that apply to "parties" to the action. Content Detail

    By:
    The Administrative Office of the Courts of Georgia
  • How Courts Work

    Law and the courts are everywhere—on the front page news, in best-selling thrillers, on Court TV and network shows about lawyers. Famous trials are a great subject, full of human drama, but how many of us really understand the work that courts do and how they operate? Here’s a quick primer, with links that will help you go more deeply into the subject.: (1) Courts and Legal Procedure, (2) Steps in a Trial, (3) The Human Side of Being a Judge, (4) Mediation Content Detail

    By:
    American Bar Association
  • How to Be a Good Witness - State Bar of Georgia Consumer Pamphlet

    You have a very important job to do as a witness in a lawsuit. Your role is not only important to the party for whom you appear and yourself, but also for the American system of justice. For a jury or judge to make a correct and wise decision, they must decide on facts stated by witnesses who have sworn to tell the truth. Understanding what you are expected to do and how to do it will ease your anxiety and make you a better witness. Content Detail

    By:
    State Bar of Georgia
  • Learn about Civil Justice and the Legal System

    This presentation was developed as part of the Law and Government Education Project in the Institute of Government at the University of Georgia. In partnership with the Law School and the Center for Teaching and Learning at UGA and the Law School at Mercer University, the Institute develops resources on basic areas of Georgia and federal law. These resources are then distributed across the state in a variety of ways including the State Bar of Georgia?s Pro Bono Project website. We hope you will find this presentation to be useful and informative. Please be advised, however, that this presentation is designed to provide general information only and does not substitute for legal advice. At the conclusion of the presentation you will find a list of organizations which may be able to provide assistance to those who have legal issues relevant to the topic of this presentation. We encourage viewers to contact these organizations for help. Also, please consult the Pro Bono Project website for a list of other presentations available for viewing. Content Detail

    Read this in:
    Spanish / Español
  • Military Law: An Overview

    All persons serving in the Armed Forces of the United States are subject to military law at all times. This web site contains a brief overview of military law and links to the sources of military law. Content Detail

    By:
    Cornell Legal Information Institute
  • Military Law Research Links

    This website contains links that are useful for understanding military law and the court system, for resolving legal issues and finding source documents. Content Detail

    By:
    Military Times Media Group

Georgia State Court System (15)+