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n. Law
One against whom an appeal is taken.

[French appelé, from Old French apele, from past participle of apeler, to appeal; see appeal.]


(Law) law a person who is accused or appealed against
[C16: from Old French apele summoned; see appeal]


(ˌæp əˈli)

the defendant in an appellate proceeding.
[1525–35; < Anglo-French, Old French]


n (Jur) → Revisionsbeklagte(r) mf, → Revisionsgegner(in) m(f)
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Appellees moved for summary judgment, arguing that, despite Avinas broken arm, the officers actions were objectively reasonable.
Thus, appellants are entitled to their own slice of the settlement pie and appellees will have to live with a somewhat smaller portion.
com Amicus Curiae in Support of Counsel for Amicus Curiae Defendants-Appellants/Cross- in Support of Defendants- Appellees Appellants/Cross-Appellees Lawyers for Civil Justice Robert D.
Lee Khachaturian, Dickinson Wright PLLC, Lansing, Michigan, for Appellees American Contractors, Ward North, VeriClaim and NovaPro.
Your Appellant Pro Se and asks the court to examine the Jacksonville file and Appellees Motion To Dismiss at that court and her reply brief and you will not find where I ever asked or demanded Sheriff Hunter to arrest anyone.
Essentially, Appellees argued that, because FARC is a judgment-debtor "terrorist party" and Mercurio was designated an SDNTK under the Kingpin Act due to its alleged connection with FARC, Mercurio's assets could be garnished as the "blocked assets" of a "terrorist party.
Although counsel for appellees may have pointed out an issue of fact, they failed to prove a case for summary judgment
2d DCA 2003), the Second District Court of Appeal held that the trial court had abused its discretion in granting the appellees' motion for a new trial because the appellees had moved for a mistrial, but had then withdrawn their motion, stating that they wished to resist a mistrial and preferred a curative instruction, which was then given.
He focuses his practice on the representation of appellants and appellees in state and federal appellate courts, including evaluation of appeals, drafting briefs, and arguing to appellate courts.
Adler, who argued the case for the appellees, says the decision "adds to a growing body of case law" affirming that directness--not just forseeability--is required in determining proximate cause.