When An Elisor Is Needed

Education General Law

I am not an attorney, I am a Judgment and Collection Agency Broker. This article is my opinion, based on my experience in California, and laws vary in each state. If you want legal advice or a strategy to use, please contact a lawyer. An Elisor is court-appointed person who replaces their signature for another person for documents, if that person cannot, should not, or will not sign them. Sometimes an Elisor fills in for a sheriff or a coroner (when they are unqualified or unavailable) for the specific action of signing documents necessary to complete a court-ordered action. Elisor laws are often similar across the nation, however they vary in many states. In California, CCP 262.8 (c) specifies that when “a sheriff or a coroner is a party, and there is a vacancy in the office of the other, or where it appears, by affidavit, to the satisfaction of the court in which the proceeding is pending, or the judge thereof, that both of these officers are disqualified, or by reason of any bias, prejudice, or other cause, would not act promptly or impartially.” California California code of Civil Procedure 262.8 (c) might be used if a coroner or a sheriff are parties to a matter, and an affidavit is submitted with the court that suggests that they may behave in a way not consistent with what their duties require. One obvious example where CCP 262.8 (c) is useful, is if there is a judgment debtor business owned by a coroner or a sheriff. Another is when a coroner or a sheriff is a party to a lawsuit, another is when there can be an assumed bias. An example of bias could be if the sheriff is not cooperating with a court order for an auction sale of, assets belonging to a relative of the sheriff. Depending on your location, Elisor laws might help if one lives in a county where the sheriff refuses to pick up someone after a bench warrant has been issued. Perhaps one could ask a court to appoint an Elisor sheriff that is willing to actually arrest a debtor (having a current bench warrant for their arrest) and take them into custody. This does not work in (e.g., California) counties where there is no room for civil contemners in the jails. What if a debtor owns stocks in a closely-held company, and you can’t…

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