The resolution of cases in state courts in litigation.
The anticipated aim in all cases is for the case to be resolved quickly. This means each of the parties is in a position to meet mutually satisfactory conditions for an agreement that, without a need for protracted litigation, addresses the whole legal issue.
If the resolution isn't possible, in the sense of the lawsuit, you have to know what litigation entails.
When these actions commence, it becomes obvious that the case is in litigation.
In the initial phase of court action, the information required to support a claim might not be available to the parties involved in the case.
By carrying out investigations, parties or their lawyers may make discovery applications to the other party. This allows the other party to reply and to provide written responses or papers which may be required to support your argument.
Parties may appeal to witnesses at hearings and depositions during the discovery period of litigation.
During the early settlement discussions, findings usually linger or are postponed in the effort to conclude agreements, so if your case is already actively uncovered, it means the case is litigated.
An additional sign of litigation on your case is that either side is forced to file a motion before the Court in order to temporarily or permanently dispense the case until a final resolution is reached.
Generally, in settlement discussions, when parties or their lawyers are active, they can usually reach a contract with one another, without the involvement of the court, in order to avoid the need for a court hearing.
This indicates that you are being litigated because either side is obliged to present a motion before the court.
After the case has been recognized or identified, expert witnesses who can testify in favor of the assertion or of a version of the events can be called upon or held during hearings or trials. Finally, you and your lawyers must plan your case for hearings or trial as the case continues through litigation.