Civil court situations arise where there is an accuser and the accused – plaintiff and defendant.
What Is A Court Judgment
A court judgment is the final decision of a court. In a court case, the judgment is the finale.
For a judgment to be valid, the contested issues that the plaintiff and defendant submitted is resolved. It is the official pronouncement of the court of law on who won the case and any pending actions that are imposed. Whatever the situation, for every lawsuit, there is only one final judgment. It answers who wins and who loses and what the winning party takes away from the civil lawsuit.
When it comes financial renumeration, the court is not in the business of collecting money owed by the defendant. If the defendant pays off his obligation all is well.
If the defendant is delinquent or unresponsive, that can be a problem. The plaintiff has control to either collect it himself or herself or to assign the collection proceedings to a credit agency. Normally a fifty percent collection fee is imposed.
However, there is a do-it-yourself solution. If you go to the home page of this site, an inexpensive course called Small Claims Processing & Judgment Recovery Course and it even comes with video instruction! It’s the nuts and bolts system and you’ll get step-by-step professional instruction.
Court Judgment Enforcement
The course offer on this site’s homepage has all the instructional judgment collection knowledge you’ll need to collect your judgment. It has all the filing contracts, asset location and database research coaching you’ll need to get the job done.
You might even want to give it a go as a work from home business. It’s kind of a cookie cutter business as far as setting up your work flow and financially rewarding.
Enforcement possibilities consist of garnishing the defendants’ wages, seizing (called levying) funds held in a bank account. One can even place a lien against property owned by the defendant and, until the obligation is paid off, there are resulting interest charges. In most states, judgments are effective for at least 10 years.