Latest from SCOV Law

 “What’s a computer?” “Can you eat it?” Technically, we’re just about two-thirds through November, but “mid” is close enough.  Yesterday, November 18th, SCOV issued a lone opinion. This one touches on some very interesting issues about the power of the probate division to order

 Because these summaries “leaf” a lot out Here we go with another haphazard review of two months’ worth of SCOV opinions. Two decisions the last week of October—an entry order on Monday October 24 and an opinion Friday October 28. We’ll start

Bad punWelp. There’s a lot of catchin’ up to do. We’ll do August a little bit scattered-like.We’ll start with an entry order issued on August 9, 2022. Defendant appeals the trial court’s order holding him without bail on attempted murder and felon-in-possession-of-a-firearm charges in connection with

DeucesBy Andy DelaneySCOTUS issued a whopper yesterday and we’ll leave it at that. SCOV’s offering from yesterday is far more mundane. As we all know, jurisdiction matters. No jurisdiction? No case. Here, defendant was tried and convicted. He sent a

Now here’s a homonymBy Andy DelaneyOne case on April 8th. It involves comity, which I’m not embarrassed to admit, I had to look up. In this context, comity means respecting the authority of or deferring to other courts—even family