To recommit; to send back.
The act of remanding; the order for recommitment.
When an appellate body sends a case back to a lower body for further proceedings.
To send a case back to court where originally heard for further action. Also, to send an individual back into custody after a preliminary examination.
To return (a case or matter) from one court to another, especially lower, court or from a court to an administrative agency.
The result or remedy in court litigation or an agency adjudicatory proceeding where the decision-maker sends the matters back to the agency or within the agency for the original decision to be reconsidered or reissued following proper standards.
The process by which a higher court (such as the Supreme Court) sends a case back to a lower court. The lower court then issues a new decision that conforms to the higher court's ruling ( return).
To send back; return of a case by an appellate court to the trial court for further proceedings.
To be put on remand means to be put in custody or released on bail during a gap in criminal proceedings. Once an individual has been arrested they may be kept on remand or given bail before they are put on trial, or if a delay occurs in the court proceedings.
The action the Board takes in returning an appeal to the local VA office where the claim originated. This action is taken when something else needs to be done before the Board can make a decisionin an appeal.
The temporary removal of a child from his or her home during the pendency of a Juvenile Delinquency, PINS or Abuse and Neglect proceeding. During that period the child is remanded to the Office of Children and Family Services or to the Commissioner of Social Services for custodial care.
(1) The act of an appellate court sending a case to a lower court for further proceedings; (2) to return a prisoner to custody.
To send back. In the even of a decision being remanded, it is sent back by a higher Court to the Court from which it came for further action.
the act of sending an accused person back into custody to await trial (or the continuation of the trial)
refer (a matter or legal case) to another committe or authority or court for decision
lock up or confine, in or as in a jail; "The suspects were imprisoned without trial"; "the murderer was incarcerated for the rest of his life"
a directive from the appellate court to the trial court to do it again in conformance with whatever directives the appellate court communicates in its appellate opinion
an appeal that is returned to the local VA office, usually to perform some additional development of the case
To return an individual to custody pending further trial, or to return a case from an appellate to a lower court for further proceedings.
to put over a criminal proceeding to another date, a remand requires the court to set a future date when the matter will come back before the court, unlike civil proceedings where an adjournment might be to an unfixed date, See also Adjournment;
To send back a case from the appellate court to the lower court, in order that the lower court may comply with the instructions of the appellate court.
To send back. To send a dispute back to the court where it was originally heard. Usually it is an appellate court that remands a case for proceedings in the trial court consistent with the appellate court's ruling.
originally a return of a prisoner to custody (prison); now used also in the sense of a return to the court.
The legal term for returning the accused to custody to await further action.
To recommit or readmit an accused to custody or to bail respectively, pending further court proceedings.
To send back. A disposition by an appellate court that results in sending the case back to the original court from which it came for further proceedings.
An appellate court sending a case back to the court it had been appealed from for some further action.
The period of time before a criminal charge is finally dealt with by the courtâ€¢ Criminal Courtsâ€¢ Duty Lawyerâ€¢ Justices of the Peaceâ€¢ Prisoners
To remand is to return or send back a matter from one court or agency to another.
To return a case from an appellate court back to the lower court that made the first decision in order to correct an error or modify the decision.
The act of sending a case back to the judge to be retried because of a significant mistake made by the judge during the first trial.
To send back a case from a higher court to a lower, for resolution of a particular matter or for a new trial.
is the act of sending something back to a lower level for further action.
To send back (e.g., when an Appellate Court returns a case back to the original court for reconsideration or a new trial).
Send back a case to the trial court or lower appellate court for action or The imprisonment of criminal suspects awaiting trial or sentencing. A prisoner who is denied, refused or unable to meet the conditions of bail, or who is unable to post bail, may be held in a prison on remand.
To send back or adjourn a matter.
When an appellate court sends a case back to a lower court for further proceedings.
To send back to a lower court.
Send a case back to the lower court. Generally, the appellate court has issued a decision on a particular point of law, and remands the case to the lower court for reconsideration in light of the appellate court's opinion.
The decision of an appellate court to send a case back to the trial court with instructions on how to correctly decide the case; often used with the term “reversed.” Reversed means that the appellate court overturned the trial court's decision.
To send.” For example, the act of an appellate court sending (or remanding) a case to a lower court for further proceedings or a command to remand a defendant into the state's custody to serve a sentence after being found guilty.
To be sent to jail.
An accused person who is required to appear before a court for further proceedings may be detained pending those proceedings (known as 'remanded in custody') rather than released on bail.
The accused is in custody after having been refused bail or if bail cannot be considered (e.g. if the accused is a sentenced prisoner). Is often used in Magistrates Court instead if the word "adjournment" and simply means that the matter is put off until another date and the accused remains on bail.
n. (1) To commit to custody, as, to deprive a person of his or her liberty in a criminal proceeding; (2) to return a case from one court or tribunal to another.
To send back. For example, the Court of Appeals may remand a case to Superior Court for retrial or other action.
The remittal of a person in custody or on bail during any adjournment of the proceedings.
An appeal returned to the regional office or medical facility where the claim originated.
to put over a criminal proceeding to another date; unlike civil proceedings where an adjournment might be to an unfixed date, a remand requires the court to set a future date when the matter will come back before the court; see Adjournment;
a disposition by an appellate court, which sends a case back to the trial court for further proceedings. Respondent - One who answers in various legal proceedings. Similar to a defendant in a criminal or civil case.
To order an accused person to be kept in custody or placed on bail pending further Court appearance
an order made by an appellate court whose decision that does not end the case. The case is sent back (remanded) to the trial court to do whatever is necessary to be consistent with the appeals court's decision. This may mean conducting a new trial, entering judgment for a different party, holding a hearing on a part of the case, etc.
To send a dispute back to the court where it was originally heard. Usually, an appellate court remands a case to the trial court, and the trial court is to take action consistent with the appellate court's ruling.
An order by the judge to the bailiff to take a person into custody directly from the court.
To send back; an appellate court may remand a case to the trial court for retrial or other action.
to send an accused back into custody pending further trial proceedings and/or assessments
Usually used in appellate courts whereby the appellate court refers the case back to the original court for further action.
To put someone in custody or let them go on bail during an adjournment of a court case. This only happens for serious offences that mean the person might go to prison.
Remand is a legal term which has two related but distinct usages. Its etymology is from the Latin re- and mandare, literally "to order." It evolved in Late Latin to remandare, or "to send back word."