A court having jurisdiction to hear appeals and review a trial court's procedure.
A court that has the authority to hear appeals from lower courts.
A court that can review how the law was used to decide a case in a lower court.
A court having jurisdiction of appeals—not a trial court.
A higher court than a trial court, usually consisting of three or more judges, having jurisdiction to hear and decide appeals from trial courts, and to reverse, affirm or modify their decisions.
See court of appeals.
A higher court that reviews the decision of a lower court when a losing party files for an appeal. The appellate court sometimes has discretion on whether or not to hear the matter.
A court that which the jurisdiction to review a lower court's decision.
A court which reviews lower court decisions, generally on the record of the lower court.
A court which hears appeals and reviews lower court decisions, generally on the lower court record only.
a court whose jurisdiction is to review decisions of lower courts or agencies
a court that hears cases in which a lower court -- either a trial court or a lower-level
a court that reviews decisions of lower courts. In the federal courts, the primary appellate courts are the U.S. courts of appeals and the U.S. Supreme Court. State courts also have a court of appeals and a high appellate court (usually called the state's Supreme Court).
A court that hears appeals and reviews lower court decisions. Generally, only matters in the lower court transcript and the court files are considered.
A court having jurisdiction of appeal and review. Not a trial court.
A court that hears appeals; it is not a trial court. An appeals court.
A court having jurisdiction to review the judgment or order of a lower court.
A court having jurisdiction (authority) to hear appeals.
(or Appeals court) Appellate courts are where appeals of decisions made in lower courts are decided. These courts have the power to review questions of law that arise from judgments made in lower courts. In 39 states, there are two types of appellate courts-intermediate appellate courts and supreme courts. The other states have only one level of appellate court to review trial court decisions (see Supreme Court).
The court in which an appeal is heard.
A court having jurisdiction to hear an appeal and review the decisions of a lower or inferior court.
A court that has the power to review and change the decisions of courts below it.
A court that hears appeals from a lower court ( trial court) of record.
Court having jurisdiction to review decisions of lower courts or administrative agencies.
A court in which appeals from trial court decisions are heard.
This is the court with the legal power to hear and review the appeal from a lower court.
a court which hears cases which have been decided in lower courts. For cases involving state law, most states provide state appellate courts, while federal circuit courts ("courts of appeal") deal with most appeals related to federal law. The State Supreme Court is the highest appellate court, the "court of last resort," for cases involving state law, while the US Supreme Court is the highest appellate court, the "court of last resort," for cases involving federal law.
a court that reviews matters brought before it on appeal from lower courts, and having the authority to affirm or reverse lower court decisions.
the court with jurisdiction to review and modify decisions and judgments of a lower, trial court
A court of which the primary function is to review the judgments of other courts and of administrative agencies.
A court having jurisdiction to review the judgments of a "trial court."
A court with the primary function of which is to review judgments of trial courts and Administrative agencies (or in the case of the Supreme Court, to review decisions of Appellate Courts).
A court having authority to hear an appeal.