The last post covered the mechanics of preparing the Record on Appeal. This one explains what may and may not go in the Record and why it matters. Continue reading “What May Go in the Record on Appeal?”
An earlier post explained that the party taking the appeal is responsible to make sure that the Record on Appeal is complete. The appellate courts will likely affirm the lower court ruling if the Appellant does not give the appellate courts an adequate record to review. Beverly S. v. Kayla R., 395 S.C. 399, 718 S.E.2d 224 (Ct.App. 2011).
This post covers how to prepare the Record. The next one discusses what the Record may and may not include. Continue reading “Preparing the Record on Appeal”
This post finishes up the discussion on standards of review — how much deference the appellate courts pay to the rulings being appealed. Earlier posts discussed de novo review for questions of law, the any evidence review of factual findings in actions at law, the preponderance review for factual findings in actions in equity, and the abuse of discretion review for most pre-trial and trial rulings.
This post covers appeals from administrative agencies, particularly the Workers Compensation Commission. Continue reading “Standards of Review on Appeal – Administrative Agencies”