An injunction is an order issued by a court that forces the defendant – a person, corporation or government entity – to do something or stop doing something, depending on what the plaintiff is requesting. In relatively rare cases, the court may issue a mandatory injunction, compelling a person, company, or governmental unit to take affirmative action in carrying out a specified action. Instead of asking a court for monetary damages, a plaintiff can ask the court for an injunction (or injunctive relief) against the defendant.→ Read More
Get Legal Help Today
Secured with SHA-256 Encryption
Strict liability is a legal doctrine that makes a person or company responsible for their actions or products which cause damages regardless of any intent on their part. A plaintiff filing a personal injury lawsuit under a strict liability law does not need to show intentional or negligent conduct, only that the defendant’s action triggered strict liability and that the plaintiff suffered a harm. Whether or not a tort action is considered strict liability and what damages are appropriate will depend on your state law, so consult an experienced personal injury attorney prior to filing a strict liability claim.→ Read More
If you have entered into a contract to purchase something that turns out to be less valuable than you were promised, you could have a legal remedy to recover your money.→ Read More
What is the difference between a temporary restraining order, preliminary injunction, and permanent injunction?
Get to know the differences between temporary restraining orders, preliminary injunctions, and permanent injunctions before you take any legal action to obtain one.→ Read More
There may be several reasons why a court would refuse injunctive relief. Below is a list of the types of injunctions, their requirements and why a court might refuse one. Click for more.→ Read More