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Category Archives: Civil Litigation

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What Is The Difference Between A Void And Voidable Judgment In Civil Litigation?

By Moran, Sanchy & Associates |

There are two related but often misunderstood concepts in Florida civil litigation: void and voidable judgments. A void judgment refers to a civil judgment that is inherently defective. Once a judgment is found void, it is as if it never existed at all. A voidable judgment, in contrast, is one that is somehow procedurally… Read More »

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Using Arbitration Agreements To Resolve Civil Disputes In Florida

By Moran, Sanchy & Associates |

The prospect of contract litigation is often daunting for Florida business owners. One way to help insure against the risk of potentially lengthy litigation is to include binding arbitration clauses in business contracts. Federal law provides strong protections for such arbitration agreements, which can help provide for a quicker, less costly resolution should a… Read More »

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What Happens After An Arbitrator Decides A Civil Dispute?

By Moran, Sanchy & Associates |

Many businesses prefer arbitration to litigation for resolving potential disputes with customers. To that end, many business contracts that customers are asked to sign include binding arbitration clauses. This means that instead of suing the company for breach of contract, the customer must submit to arbitration. The arbitrator’s final decision–known as an award–is binding… Read More »