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Miami Dade County Court Records

Litigation Courts of limited jurisdiction are courts that tackle only specific different types of cases. They are often located in/near the county courthouse and tend to be usually presided by just a single judge. A judge sitting with no jury hears almost all of the cases heard by means of these courts. Some examples in trial courts for limited jurisdiction include:

Small claims court: This court frequently handles disagreements regarding private matters to a relatively low dollar amount, for example, less than a couple of thousands of dollars.

Municipal court: This court usually handles cases regarding offenses against area ordinances.

Probate court: This court takes care of matters concerning giving the estate of any person who has died. It sees the provisions of will are performed or sees that your property is distributed based on state law in the event that he/she died intestate (without a will).

Family : This court deals with matters concerning adopting, annulments, divorce, alimony, guardianship, child support, etc.

Traffic court: This court generally handles minor infractions of traffic laws and regulations.

Juvenile court: This court usually handles cases affecting delinquent children under a clear age, for instance, 18 or 21 years of age.

Many states use a county court, which may usually be purely administrative (including ) or regularly have jurisdiction over criminal cases like felonies (like in this state) In states with administrative court, the board acts like the primary agency to the local government. In the states which happen to have a judicial district court, such as California, it generally tackles trials for felonies, and also appeals of misdemeanors from local courts plus some small claims occurrences. It is a court of unique jurisdiction, and thus handles mostly trials of accused felons. The Miami Dade Region Court is set up and able to manage the prosecution of all infractions committed within the County.


County Court has limited jurisdiction on civil cases. In Texas for example the Courtroom handles such jurisdiction..

Otherwise in the united states, the courts from original jurisdiction generally in most states have jurisdiction more than a particular county, parish, shire, or borough; but instead of being called "county court" they can be called "superior court" or maybe "circuit court". Multiple courts of typically limited original jurisdiction in a county are usually called "district courts" and / or, if located around and serving a selected municipality, "municipal courts"; and are subordinate to the county superior or even circuit court.