Litigation is the act of referring a case to a court for settlement of a dispute. The term describes the actual legal process in which parties argue with each other in our court system. The parties involved in the case are called litigants. The parties brought together the arguments supported by the conclusions and facts. Litigants are often referred to as plaintiffs and defendants, who use discovery and other court procedures to build a case and then try it before a judge or jury.
In many cases, this can lead to lawsuits, from injuries to disputes with enterprises. Although litigation is not necessarily a rash decision, sometimes litigation may be the best way to clear up disputes.
Usually, you have to answer three questions before seriously considering bringing a lawsuit. First of all, you have to ask yourself if you have a good situation. Second, you must ask if you are satisfied with the settlement, or if you finally file a lawsuit to mediate. Finally, if you do win a lawsuit, ask yourself if you can collect any form of judgment.
In order to continue, you should carefully consider these issues. If you answer “no” to either answer, you may want to avoid going to court.
In the “spokesperson”, almost all litigation (cause of action) can be divided into a series of steps or legally indispensable components. To ensure that you have a “good reason,” the plaintiff you will need to check the list of elements and make sure that you can satisfy or prove each element. Depending on the cause of action in the litigation, to succeed, you will need to prove different elements.