Judicial admissions

JUDICIAL ADMISSIONS. Those which are generally made in writing in court by the attorney of the party; they appear upon the record, as in the pleadings and the like.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
"These judicial admissions further support the Court's application of res judicata and collateral estoppel principles to find Defendants liable as Guarantors for the amount of the deficiency established in the Connecticut Proceeding.
In furtherance of this position, Plaintiff submits six legal theories including (1) doctrine of merger, (2) res judicata, (3) collateral estoppel, (4) the Restatement of Law on Judgments, (5) judicial estoppel, and (6) the doctrine of judicial admission. ...
They said that Revilla could not escape the 'binding effect of judicial admissions' unless it was made through a palpable mistake or it was not done at all.
(describing courts' application of the judicial admissions doctrine
estoppel and judicial admission and the proposed reform of criminal
The court found: "unpersuasive respondent's strained attempts in opposing summary judgment to explain away what he now describes as 'some confusion' in his...affidavit and to distance himself from the judicial admissions contained therein."
Younger children in the sample were somewhat more likely to be judicial admissions than were their older counterparts.
Thirty-eight percent of the minors sampled in the Richmond area hospitals were judicial admissions. This compares with 34% in the western area of the state, 29% in the Tidewater area and 24% in the Northern Virginia area.
Clearly, therefore, from the doctrinal findings of facts of the Supreme Court and the judicial admissions of (Abad), he transferred funds duly appropriated to one government agency to another without legislative authority, Alentajan said.
"Such rule will prevent witnesses to repeat in court during the trial their extrajudicial confessions and result in the loss of opportunity to transpose such confessions into judicial admissions to render them admissible in evidence," De Lima said in her resolution.