prejudgment


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prejudgment

(prē-jŭj′mĕnt)
A judgment made before a final ruling by a court. In malpractice litigation it refers to what occurred at the time of an injury or at the date of filing a claim.
References in periodicals archive ?
VisionChina has appealed from the August 13, 2012 turnover order and the prejudgment attachment orders.
The lender obtained an ex parte prejudgment order of attachment pursuant to New York Civil Practice Law and Rule ("CPLR") Article 62.
The problem is, like the experience with prejudgment interest, until the rules are in place and affecting real people, it seems we will not know how effective they will be at actually improving the fairness and efficiency of the courts.
Hans-Georg Gadamer suggests that we need to rehabilitate the positive sense of prejudgment which has been camouflaged and distorted by the negative notion of prejudice.
The New Jersey Supreme Court has recently revised its civil practice rules to ban prejudgment interest on future economic losses.
068 regarding prejudgment writ of replevin, and [subsection] 78.
T deducted the damages and prejudgment interest and allocated those amounts solely to U.
Moran also rejected Daisy's suggestion that a copy of the draft complaint allegedly leaked to the news media in advance of the vote showed that prejudgment had occurred.
Still pending before Green is the issue of whether the Marises should receive prejudgment interest.
Appeal and cross-appeal of district court order granting in part and denying in part the Board's motion for summary judgment seeking prejudgment interest and a statutory surcharge in connection with a civil money penalty assessed by the Board.
Special features, designed to protect insureds for legal proceedings resulting from a loss, have also been enhanced to include costs of bonds to release attachments, interest on judgments, prejudgment interest awarded against insureds, costs taxed against insureds in suits and defense costs.