TAILIEUCHUNG - Gale Encyclopedia Of American Law 3Rd Edition Volume 9 P22

Gale Encyclopedia of American Law Volume 9 P22 fully illuminates today's leading cases, major statutes, legal terms and concepts, notable persons involved with the law, important documents and more. Legal issues are fully discussed in easy-to-understand language, including such high-profile topics as the Americans with Disabilities Act, capital punishment, domestic violence, gay and lesbian rights, physician-assisted suicide and thousands more. | 198 SHOW CAUSE ORDER should not be performed or allowed and mandates such party to meet the prima facie case set forth in the complaint or AFFIDAVIT of the applicant. A show cause order mandates that an individual or corporation make a court appearance to explain why the court should not take a proposed action. In the event that such individual or corporation does not appear or provide adequate reasons why the court should take no action action will be taken by the court. SHOW CAUSE ORDER A court order made upon the motion of an applicant that requires a party to appear and provide reasons why the court should not perform or not allow a particular action and mandates this party to meet the prima facie case set forth in the complaint or affidavit of the applicant. A show cause order also called an order to show cause mandates that an individual or corporation make a court appearance to explain why the court should not take a proposed action. A court issues this type of order upon the application of a party requesting specific relief and providing the court with an affidavit or declaration a sworn or affirmed statement alleging certain facts . A show cause order is generally used in contempt actions cases involving injunctive relief and situations where time is of the essence. A show cause order can be viewed as an accelerated motion. A motion is an application to the court for an order that seeks answers to questions that are collateral to the main object of the action. For example in a civil lawsuit the plaintiff generally requests from the defendant documents pertinent to the case. If the defendant refuses to provide the documents or does not make a timely response to the request the plaintiff may file a motion with the court asking that it issue an order to compel the defendant to produce the documents. A show cause order is similar to a motion but it can produce a court order on the requested relief much more quickly than a motion can. For example after a motion

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