The printing of an appellate court brief is a complicated and technical process. Your document must conform to the Federal Rules of Appellate Procedure (FRAP) which specifies a myriad of requirements. On top of that are layered complex Circuit Local Rules which often augment or countermand the procedures laid out in FRAP. The failure to conform with the rulebook often leads to the rejection and non-docketing of the party’s case or documents. Nearly equally as bad, sometimes a filing can be accepted by the clerk of court, but the document looks substandard when reviewed by the Judges.
FederalCourt.Press provides a stress-free appellate court printing and filing experience. The net of all of these requirements is that it is exceptionally difficult to execute, as well as time intensive and stressful.
This is just a short sample of the Federal printing requirements:
|Common Compliance Issues|
|Jurisdictional and Legal Requirements||
Note: FederalCourt.Press and Supreme Court Press does not constitute legal advice and should not be relied upon as such. If you need legal advice on a specific matter, please contact a lawyer. The Supreme Court Press Does not calculate legal deadlines. It is the client’s sole responsibility to manage and meet their deadlines.
Our experience with Supreme Court Press has been Excellent. Someone has always been available for even the most the trivial questions. we received practical tips and great advice that i believe assisted in ourefforts to get certiorari. Supreme Court Press never presented the company as merely a printer. Supreme Court Press has provides us with a place to go for all of our needs relating to this petiton.JOHN MILLER CARROLL,
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Federal Court Press
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