The granting of an argument or position not fully proved; the act of acknowledging something ?serted; acknowledgment; concession.
Acquiescence or concurrence in a statement made by another, and distinguishable from a confession in that an admission presupposes prior inquiry by another, but a confession may be made without such inquiry.
Out of court statement by an adversary offered into evidence as an exception to a hearsay rule.
Plea entered by the respondent in juvenile court agreeing that the charge in a petition is true. (similar to a guilty plea in criminal court)
An out-of-court statement by an opponent offered into evidence at trial based on the exception to hearsay rule--admission of a party opponent
an acknowledgment of the truth of something
an acknowledgement that some fact or statement is true--e
an acknowledgment or concession of a fact that tends to prove guilt
an exception to the hearsay rule
an incriminating statement made by a party to the case or one of his agents
an oral or written acknowledgement of a fact that produces adverse legal consequences for the person that made it
an out-of-court statement which is "positive or substantive proof of the facts asserted" and "inconsistent with the contention of the party
a statement by a Defendant, which by itself is not sufficient to warrant an inference of guilt, but which tends to prove guilt when considered with the rest of the evidence
a statement, oral or documentary, which suggests any inference as to any fact in issue or relevant fact, and which is made by any of the persons, and under the circumstances, hereinafter mentioned
a voluntary acknowledgment made by a party of the existence or truth of a certain fact, and a declaration is the assertion or statement of a fact
a voluntary statement, verbal or written, in which a claimant acknowledges committing an act in violation of the law
Voluntary acknowledgment or statement by a party regarding a fact that is relevant to the legal position of his/her adversary.
A voluntary acknowlegement of some fact(s) needed, along with proof of other facts, to establish guilt, but short of a confession of guilt, because not acknowledging all facts or elements of a charge (compare “confession”).
One side in a case agreeing that something the other side has alleged is true.
A self-incriminatory statement falling short of a complete acknowledgment of guilt.
The acceptance that a fact or statement is true which then, in court proceedings, cannot be denied without the court's permission.
Agreement that a fact is true.
(1) An out-of-court statement by your adversary that you offer into evidence as an exception to hearsay rule. (2) One side's statement that certain facts are true in response to a request from the other side during discovery.
The voluntary acknowledgement that certain facts do exist or are true, which are, of themselves, insufficient to be considered confessions of guilt.