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An affidavit is a written statement from an individual which is sworn to be true. It is an oath that what the individual is saying is the truth. An affidavit is used along with witness statements to prove the truthfulness of a certain statement in court.
An affidavit is generally characterized as a voluntary, written statement taken under an oath, witnessed as well as signed by an authorized official, and used for the purpose of evidence in the court.
Affidavits Law and Legal Definition. An affidavit is statement of facts which is sworn to (or affirmed) before an officer who has authority to administer an oath (e.g. a notary public). The person making the signed statement (affiant) takes an oath that the contents are, to the best of their knowledge, true.
Usually an affidavit is signed in front of a solicitor, notary public, judicial officer or someone else who is commissioned to receive oaths.
Affidavit is treated as "evidence" within the meaning of Section 3 of the Evidence Act. However, it was held by the Supreme Court that an affidavit can be used as evidence only if the Court so orders for sufficient reasons, namely, the right of the opposite party to have the deponent produced for cross-examination.
Affidavit is treated as "evidence" within the meaning of Section 3 of the Evidence Act. However, it was held by the Supreme Court that an affidavit can be used as evidence only if the Court so orders for sufficient reasons, namely, the right of the opposite party to have the deponent produced for cross-examination.
Title the affidavit. First, you'll need to title your affidavit. Craft a statement of identity. The very next section of your affidavit is what's known as a statement of identity. Write a statement of truth. State the facts. Reiterate your statement of truth. Sign and notarize.
An affidavit should not contain information told by another person unless the other person is a party to the court case. This rule about having personal knowledge does not apply if the judge is being asked to make a temporary order (called an interlocutory order).
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