Synonyms for plaintiff or Related words with plaintiff

defendant              plaintiffs              petitioner              complainant              appellant              litigant              defendants              claimant              litigants              tort              creditor              lawsuit              wrongful              counterclaim              litigation              appellees              debtor              infringement              infringer              negligence              verdict              counsel              taxpayer              litigating              subpoena              demurrer              appellants              guarantor              complainants              mortgagee              claimants              petitioners              subrogation              tortfeasor              appellee              attorneys              conviction              lien              lawsuits              bankruptcy              rescission              affidavit              pleadings              prosecuting              forfeiture              borrower              counterclaims              eeoc              estoppel              lawyers             

Examples of "plaintiff"
A plaintiff identified by name in a class action is called a named plaintiff.
If it were a subjective test, the Court would ask the plaintiff. Logically, the plaintiff, who is paralysed will say "no." Logically, if the plaintiff said they would have had the operation anyway, they would not be suing the doctor.
The plaintiff must make a genuine effort to inform the defendant of the case through service of process, by which the plaintiff delivers to the defendant the same documents that the plaintiff filed with the court.
A plaintiff establishes ownership by authorship (by the plaintiff itself or by someone who assigned rights to the plaintiff) of (1) an "original" work of authorship that is (2) fixed in a tangible medium (e.g. a book, musical recording, etc.).
A plaintiff may never remove its own case, even if the defendant files counterclaims alleging violations of federal law by the plaintiff. A plaintiff must seek a dismissal without prejudice and refile in federal court.
For the plaintiff to win the defamation claim, the plaintiff must prove that a false statement was made about the plaintiff and published without privilege to a third party with fault or at least negligence on the part of the defendant. He must also prove that the statement was either defamatory per se or caused special harm to the plaintiff.
Example: In a slip and fall claim where plaintiff falls on the wooden steps leading into a building, defendant decides, as the ambulance is taking plaintiff to the hospital, to quickly sand down the stairs where plaintiff injured herself. FRE 407 prohibits plaintiff from introducing evidence of this subsequent remedial measure to prove that the steps were hazardous "at the time of her injury".
Damages are compensatory in nature. Compensatory damages addresses a plaintiff/claimant's losses (in cases involving physical or mental injury the amount awarded also compensates for pain and suffering). The award should make the plaintiff whole, sufficient to put the plaintiff back in the position he or she was before Defendant's negligent act. Anything more would unlawfully permit a plaintiff to profit from the tort.
The plaintiff made a one-year employment contract with the defendant for labor for one year, from some time in March, 1831 to some time in March, 1832. The employment contract specified that the plaintiff would be paid $120 at the end of the contract period. The plaintiff voluntarily left his employment on December 27, 1831. The defendant refused to pay the plaintiff, and the jury in the Court of Common Pleas awarded the plaintiff $95. The defendant appealed the jury verdict.
The plaintiff as custodian of the animal(s) may employ a veterinarian to provide necessary medical care for the animal without any additional court order. Before doing so the plaintiff shall consult with the defendant in the action, but the plaintiff may authorize such care without the defendant's consent. The plaintiff may not have an animal euthanized without written consent of the defendant or a court order that authorizes euthanasia upon the court's finding that the animal is suffering due to terminal illness or terminal injury. The plaintiff may place an animal with a foster care provider, who shall return the animal to the plaintiff on demand.
Plaintiff M70/2011 & Plaintiff M106 of 2011 by his Litigation Guardian v Minister for Immigration and Citizenship was a 6-1 decision, of the High Court of Australia,
Judges give a plaintiff in a proceeding without a lawyer the benefit of the doubt, but the plaintiff must still have a valid underlying cause of action.
The plaintiff builder won and obtained a monetary judgment. Plaintiff did not have to replace the Cohoes pipe with the Reading pipe.
Plaintiff argues that the trial court erred by basing value on the Government’s actual use instead of the Plaintiff scope of use permitted analysis.
The plaintiff must establish the existence of a patient-doctor relationship by showing that the doctor gave the plaintiff a medical diagnosis or medical advice.
An example would be a plaintiff suing a physician and a hospital for damages resulting from surgical complications. If the plaintiff settles with the physician, the plaintiff would nonsuit the physician (removing him/her from the suit) but maintain action against the hospital and the suit would continue. If the plaintiff later settles with the hospital before trial, the resulting nonsuit would end the case as all defendants have been released.
The plaintiff claimed against both defendants damages for passing off and for wrongful appropriation of the plaintiff's personality; and, in the alternative, compensation for use of his image and personality. The defendants stated that prospective customers seeing the drawings could not recognize them as the plaintiff, and would not associate the plaintiff with the camp; that no passing off was intended or accomplished and that, in any event, the plaintiff suffered no injury or damage as a result.
John Thing, a minor and son of plaintiff Maria Thing, was injured when he was struck by a car driven by James La Chusa. The plaintiff was close by, but did not see or hear the accident. The plaintiff's daughter informed her of the accident, and when the plaintiff arrived on the scene she saw her bloody and unconscious son and suffered emotional distress as a result. The trial court granted the defendant's motion for summary judgment and the plaintiff appealed.
To bring the claim within trespass on the case, the plaintiff would characterise the defendant's breach of agreement as a wrong. During the 15th century, the received learning was that an action on the case did not lie for mere inaction ("nonfeasance"). By the beginning of this 16th century, this was no longer the case. Provided a plaintiff could show that the defendant was guilty of misfeasance, deceit, or the plaintiff had made a pre-payment, the plaintiff could bring assumpsit for nonfeasance.
The plaintiff, James Davis Rowland, Jr., was a guest in the apartment of the defendant, Nancy Christian. The plaintiff requested to use the bathroom, and in the bathroom injured his hand on a broken water faucet handle. The defendant had complained to the landlord about the broken handle but did not warn the plaintiff. The trial judge granted summary judgment on behalf of the defendant, and the plaintiff appealed.