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The nation's 94 district or trial courts are called U.S. District Courts. District courts resolve disputes by determining the facts and applying legal principles to decide who is right. Trial courts include the district judge who tries the case and a jury that decides the case.
\u201cCourts exist to do justice, (emphasis added) to guarantee liberty, to enhance social order, to resolve disputes, to maintain rule of law, to provide for equal protection, and to ensure due process of law.\u201d
Limited Jurisdiction All minor criminal cases are heard in the District Court summarily (i.e., without a jury). The Circuit Court has the jurisdiction to hear all non-minor offences, except murder, rape, aggravated sexual assault, treason, piracy and related offences.
Circuit court judges are ultimately responsible for overseeing court cases involving matters ranging from felonies to tax disputes.
The Nebraska District Courts are the 12 judicial districts covering Nebraska's 93 counties.
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At trial the court will hear evidence from any prosecution witnesses and our lawyers will challenge evidence where necessary, by cross examination. You are then given the opportunity to give evidence yourself and any defence evidence is called. The Magistrates will then retire to consider their decision.
The County Court has original jurisdiction in all civil cases and a broad range of criminal cases. Appellate jurisdiction means the power to review a case that has already been heard by a less senior court to determine whether the court made an error in applying the law or deciding the facts of the case.
Virtually all criminal court cases start in a magistrates' court, and around 95% will be completed there. The more serious offences are passed on to the Crown Court, either for sentencing after the defendant has been found guilty in a magistrates' court, or for full trial with a judge and jury.
There are nine justices on the court \u2013 eight associate justices and one chief justice. The Constitution sets no requirements for Supreme Court justices, though all current members of the court are lawyers and most have served as circuit court judges. Justices are also often former law professors.
About the court. The County Court deals with civil (non-criminal) matters. Unlike criminal cases \u2013 in which the state prosecutes an individual \u2013 civil court cases arise where an individual or a business believes their rights have been infringed.

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