Yes you can. The reason for this motion is that you ignored an earlier request or order to do something. This is what litigants do when the adverse party doesn't do what they ask or what is required by court rules or court order.
The content of the this submission is intended to provide general information on the topic presented, and is offered with the understanding that the author is not rendering any legal or professional services or advice. This submission is not a substitute for legal advice. Should you require such services, retain competent legal counsel.Ask a similar question
Yes you can. There will be a warrant for your arrest for failure to answer the questions, or supply the information.
The practical result from this is that you could get picked up, taken to court, and then the Judge would require you to answer the questions in court, and not let you leave, and even put you in jail until you answer the questions. It is extremely rare that anyone ever gets sent to jail because everyone always chooses to answer the question.
You can always take your chances that the person who filed the motion just drops it and doesn’t pursue it, but that is a big risk.
Instead. you should answer the questions, but beyond that, contact a lawyer to assist you in getting this judgment that the other side has against you resolved in the easiest and best fashion.
Each case is fact sensitive, so all answers should be viewed as general advice only, and should never replace a thorough and in depth consultation with an experienced attorney. Further, an answer should not be seen as establishing an attorney-client relationship.Ask a similar question
Yes. If you violate the court order to produce certain information, a warrant can be issued for your arrest.
DISCLAIMER: Please be advised that this post is not intended to constitute legal advice and is for informational purposes only. This posting in no way creates an attorney client relationship. You should contact an attorney to protect your interests.Ask a similar question
The short answer is yes. If there is some reason why you don't want to give copies of these documents, then seek an experienced litigation attorney asap to advocate on your behalf and potentially object to the Subpoena and/or oppose the motion. Many attorneys, such as myself, offer free 30 minute consultations. Good luck.
The above is general information only and is not legal advice. The information provided does not form an attorney-client relationship, and should not be relied upon to take or refrain from taking any action. I am not your attorney until we sign a retainer agreement.Ask a similar question