How to appeal a judge to a lower court’s ruling saying you can sue for an alleged sexual harassment claim is a complicated process, but lawyers are doing it.
It’s called a “petition for writ of certiorari,” or petition for writs of certitude.
You can do this online or over the phone with the Florida Bar, the University of Florida, and the Florida District Attorneys Office.
Read more about petitions for writ-of-certitude here.
The first step is filing your petition, which you’ll see below.
You’ll want to file a declaration, which will state the facts you believe will be the basis for your petition.
You should also include a copy of your complaint or civil lawsuit, which can be a sworn statement from your accuser, or a statement from a lawyer representing your accuser.
This information is important to get in order to get your petition approved.
You will then need to file your petition to the Court of Appeals, which hears the petition.
To be approved by the Court, you need to have filed your petition in good faith.
The Court of Appeal then has 60 days to review your petition and decide if you are eligible to file.
If you are approved, the Court will issue a preliminary ruling.
The court will then hold a hearing on your petition within 60 days.
If approved, you will then file your final appeal within 60 months of the Court’s decision.
Read the full rules and procedures for filing petitions for certiorary court rulings and appeals.