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Court info for Dallas County



Dallas County 44th Civil District Court
George L. Allen, Sr. Courts Building, New Tower - Fifth Floor, 600 Commerce Street, Box 540, Dallas, TX 75202
214-653-6996
Dallas County 44th Civil District Court

Dallas County 95th Civil District Court
George L. Allen, Sr. Courts Building, New Tower - Sixth Floor, 600 Commerce Street, Box 640, Dallas, TX 75202
214-653-6361
Dallas County 95th Civil District Court

Dallas County 68th Civil District Court
George L. Allen, Sr. Courts Building, New Tower - Fifth Floor, 600 Commerce Street, Box 540, Dallas, TX 75202
214-653-6510
Dallas County 68th Civil District Court

Dallas County 14th Civil District Court
George L. Allen, Sr. Courts Building, New Tower - Fifth Floor, 600 Commerce Street, Box 540, Dallas, TX 75202
214-653-6000
Dallas County 14th Civil District Court

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Dallas County Court Records

County level Courts of minimal jurisdiction are courts that tackle only specific varieties of cases. They are commonly located in/near a county courthouse and are also usually presided utilizing a single judge. A judge sitting without having a jury hears most of the cases heard as a result of these courts. Some examples in trial courts of limited jurisdiction comprise of:

Typical claims court: This court in most cases handles suits between private matters of a relatively low amount, such as, less than several thousands of dollars.

Municipal court: This court normally handles cases involved with offenses against area ordinances.

Probate court: This court addresses matters concerning giving the estate of any person who has passed away. It sees which the provisions of a will are executed or sees that your property is distributed as reported by state law if he/she died intestate (with no will).

Family court: This court handles matters concerning child care, annulments, separation, alimony, custody, child support, etc.

Traffic court: This court commonly handles minor violations of traffic protocols.

Juvenile court: This court commonly handles cases affecting delinquent children under a particular age, for instance, 18 or 21.

Many states have a county court, which may usually be purely administrative (along the lines of ) or regularly have jurisdiction over criminal cases like felonies (such as in ) In those states with a administrative court, the board acts like the executive agency to the local government. In the states which happen to have a judicial district court, such as New york, it generally tackles trials for felonies, as well as appeals of misdemeanors from local courts and many small claims cases. It is a court of unique jurisdiction, and thus handles mostly trials of accused felons. The Dallas Area Court is recognized and has the ability to manage the prosecution of offenses committed in the County. The

County Court has the benefit of limited jurisdiction within civil cases. In Colorado for example the Judge handles such jurisdiction..

Otherwise in north america, the courts regarding original jurisdiction in most states have jurisdiction more than a particular county, parish, shire, or borough; but instead to be called "county court" they are really called "superior court" or maybe "circuit court". Multiple courts in typically limited original jurisdiction within the county are in most cases called "district courts" as well as, if located throughout and serving an actual municipality, "municipal courts"; and are subordinate to the county superior or even circuit court.