Due to judicial misconduct I filed a request to the new judge to determine if the court still had jurisdiction. The new judge refused to delve into the matter and simply claimed it was moot. I felt I had the right for the actions of the previous judge to be reviewed as it made a major difference in the case. the last judge's finding and rulings remained in effect with the new judge stating he agreed with the judge and adopted his ruling. There never was a full review.
I am not an attorney in your state, but as a general rule, a party failing to challenge personal jurisdiction during the very first appearance or action, accepts jurisdiction and loses the opportunity to challenge same afterward. That is likely why the judge noted your challenge was moot. You already accepted the courts's jurisdiction. This is a relatively simple concept, if you are involved in a complicated matter, there are far more confusing and obtuse twists and turns in your future----recommend you consider hiring an attorney if the matter is critical to you.
NOT LEGAL ADVICE. FOR EDUCATION AND INFORMATION ONLY. Mr. Rafter is licensed to practice in the Commonwealth of Virginia and the US Federal Courts in Virginia. There is no implied or actual attorney-client relationship arising from this education exchange. You should speak with an attorney licensed in your state, to whom you have provided all the facts before you take steps that may impact your legal rights. Mr. Rafter is under no obligation to answer subsequent emails or phone calls related to this matter.
Real Estate Attorney
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Construction / Development Lawyer
No, a Superior Court will not lose jurisdiction under the circumstances you describe.