Relating to an appeal; appellate.
One who accuses another of felony or treason.
One who appeals, or asks for a rehearing or review of a cause by a higher tribunal.
One who appealed to a general council against the bull Unigenitus.
One who appeals or entreats.
The party seeking relief from the Court of Appeal.
The person who initiates an appeal, usually the losing party in a lower court case.
Someone who appeals a court's decision.
A person or party who appeals a court's judgment.
Party in a law suit who takes an appeal.
consideration dissenting judgment
A party that requests an appeal.
The party appealing a decision or judgement to a higher Court.
A party who appeals from a decision of the court below.
a person or organization filing a notice of appeal
A person who has received a Reconsideration decision from the Minister of SDC concerning their application for CPP or OAS benefits, and who has filed an appeal to the Commissioner of Review Tribunals (CPP/OAS).
The person who disagrees with the initial court order or decision and seeks to have a higher court review the case.
One who makes a complaint to a superior court to review the decision of a lower court.
The one who appeals.
The party who takes an appeal from one court or jurisdiction to another.
person who is appealing against a decision of the court;
The litigant who brings the appeal.
The worker (or the employer) who is appealing to WCAT.
party in a lawsuit who takes an appeal.
A party appealing a court decision or ruling.
The person/party appealing the judgment or decision of a court.
The party who takes an appeal from one court to another. ill of particulars -- A written statement or specification of the details of the demand for which an action at law is brought. The Bill of Particulars must set forth in brief paragraphs why the plaintiff(s) thinks the defendant(s) owes the money or property, giving a detailed breakdown of the basis for each sum or article of property claimed. The plaintiff will be generally limited to evidence outlined in the Bill of Particulars. If the Bill of Particulars is not filed on time, the court can dismiss the case on motion of the defendant(s) at the beginning of trial. FILED: by the due date set by the Judge, you must have mailed a copy of the paper to the other side, or its attorney if there is one, and a copy must be in the Clerk's office by the due date. ivil action -- A case brought for determination enforcement or protection of a right, or redress; or prevention of a wrong; every action other than a criminal action.
the person who takes an appeal of a decision of a court or other decision-making body;
The party who one who sues on a writ of error by taking an appeal from a an inferior court to a higher court for review.
A party who appeals a lower court's decision, usually seeking reversal of that decision. [ Black's Law Dictionary. 7th ed. 1999
A taxpayer or representative who appeals to a higher tribunal.
The individual who brings the appeal.
A person who appeals a judgment of the court.
A party who appeals from the trial court's decision.
The party who is appealing the judgment of the Appellate Division.
The person instituting an appeal.
the side that lost in the trial court and has filed an appeal. Sometimes called the petitioner.
A party who files an appeal.
The party who lost at the trial court level and who is asking a higher court for review - a synonym is "plaintiff in error."
is the party who filed the appeal.
Client who uses the appeal system provided by the Employment Insurance Act.
The party who appeals.
The person who is appealing to a court against a decision of a lower court.
The person who takes the appeal from one court to another.
The party who starts an appeal to a higher court. This could be either Crown counsel or the accused. The other party is known as the Respondent. (See Respondent)
the person who brings an appeal
Someone who appeals against a decision.
The person who brings the appeal.
Party who initiates an appeal.
Party appealing a decision or judgment to a higher court.
The party bringing an appeal.
The party appealing a court decision. Either party may appeal; hence, the appellant could have been either the plaintiff or the defendant in the trial court. Back to the Top
A party who appeals a lower court's decision. The appellant usually wants the higher court to reverse the lower court's decision. (See also "Appeal," "Appellee").
The person or party that is appealing a court decision.
The party filing the appeal.
An individual who has appealed an AOJ claim determination.
A party to a lawsuit who appeals a losing decision to a higher court in an effort to have it modified or reversed. The appellant files the first brief to make the higher court aware the matter. This must be done within a certain time frame of the lower court's decision.
the party appealing a decision of a lower court
The person who contests the correctness of a court order, judgment, or other decision and who seeks review and relief in a court having appellate jurisdiction, or the person in whose behalf this is done.
The party bringing the appeal.
The party who initiates a review or appeal. This can be the worker, a dependant, or the employer.
the party who is dissatisfied with the judgment of the trial court and seeks to have that judgment reversed or altered by appealing the judgment to a higher court.
A patent applicant who has appealed the decision of a patent Examiner to a higher authority.
A person who makes an appeal.
the party who takes an appeal to a higher court
The person making an appeal to the higher court. (LE)
The party who requests that a higher court review the actions of a lower court. Compare with appellee.
One who appeals a court decision to higher authority.
A taxpayer or representative who appeals to a higher authority.
A party appealing a lower court decision, usually seeking reversal of the decision.
In law, an appellant is the party who, having lost part or all their claim in a lower court decision, is appealing to a higher court to have their case reconsidered. This is usually done on the basis that the lower court judge erred in the application of law, but it is also usually possible to appeal on the basis that the court misconducted itself, or that a finding of fact was an entirely unreasonable one to make on the evidence. The responding party is called the "appellee."