How Much Does a Judicial Review Cost?

According to the Legal Dictionary, Judicial review is “the power of courts of law to review the actions of the executive and legislative branches.”  In the US, there are 3 branches of government: Executive, Legislative, and Judicial.  Each of these branches has certain responsibilities, but there is also a system of checks and balances that prevents one branch from becoming more powerful than the others.  Judicial review is a type of court proceeding in which a judge evaluates the lawfulness of an action or decision made by a public body or a government official in one of these other branches.  This procedures is one of the ways that the Judicial branch of government can keep itself level with the other branches.  Judicial review is an American concept that was decided upon in the 1800s, one of the many ways that the US government unique among all other world governments.  Judicial review is also a way for citizens to fight against a ruling that they find unlawful, unfair, or degrading.  Any person may file for a judicial review and challenge the decision, action, or failure of a public entity such as a government department or a local official and other body with a public law position.  Judicial review is often used by individuals seeking a mandatory order, a prohibiting order, a quashing order, a declaration, or damages.

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