- 1 What does IRMO mean In divorce?
- 2 What does IRMO mean legal?
- 3 What Does JT mean in legal terms?
- 4 What are the words used in court?
- 5 What is it called when a judge makes a decision?
- 6 What does XPJ mean?
- 7 What words do lawyers use?
- 8 What does the judge say at the beginning of court?
- 9 Why do lawyers say Your Honor?
What does IRMO mean In divorce?
Options. Rating. IRMO. In Re The Marriage Of.
What does IRMO mean legal?
IRMO in re-marriage of (“er’ mo¯ ”)
What Does JT mean in legal terms?
Jury Trial (law) JT.
What are the words used in court?
Learning Court Vocabulary
- allegation: something that someone says happened.
- continuance: Put off trial unitl another time.
- cross examine: Questioning of a witness by the attorney for the other side.
- interview: A meeting with the police or prosecutor.
- juror: A person who is on the jury.
- oath: A promise to tell the truth.
What is it called when a judge makes a decision?
Adjudication: A decision or sentence imposed by a judge.
What does XPJ mean?
XPJ ( XML based project file ) is the main file which is used to launch your project in RoboHelp. We will look closely to what this file means to RoboHelp and how this small file unwraps the complete RoboHelp Project comprising several components.
What words do lawyers use?
7 words and phrases only lawyers understand
- Wobbler. YouTube/SpB2Studios.
- Recess. ABC.
- Tort. Wikimedia Commons.
- Upstanding. Universal Pictures.
- ‘Religion loves SEX’ Win McNamee/Getty Images.
- Therefor. Shutterstock.
- Administratrix, executrix, prosecutrix, and testatrix. Shutterstock.
What does the judge say at the beginning of court?
Judge: “ Prosecution, are you ready to begin.” Prosecution: “Yes your honor.” Judge: “The prosecution may make its opening statement.” “Your Honor and members of the jury, we know that _____________________ is guilty of violating the law.
Why do lawyers say Your Honor?
“Your Honor”is the proper way to address a judge in court. Therefore, judge of a court is saluted as honorable judge. Hence in oral representation a judge is addressed as “Your honor” giving due respect to his or her statutory authority.