If you assign, or contract out to another company or person, any time limits for if you may have your judgment assigned returned can vary much. Recently, a lot of judgment lawyers and recovery experts have been reducing the least possible time before you would be able to get a judgment returned back. A few years ago, at least one year was very common within jurisdictions which permitted a time limit within assignment contracts.
My articles are my opinions and are not, a legal opinion. I'm a civil judgment expert, and not an attorney. When you want a strategy to use or legal advice, please retain.
The timing for this seems to make little sense; because many Sheriffs and courts reducing their staff, and many getting slower serving and issuing writs. It could take many months to get any money from of a garnishment effort, and more months to really get payment. Judgment collections attempts really much more on the calendar, than a clock.
Very many businesses recently begun to lesson their time requirements in order for you to perhaps have your judgment assigned back to you. More than one business informed us judgment owners may have their judgment returned each month, unless there's some current levy action progressing. That can make sense, as who would want to pay cash for some judgment having no valuable available? Certain collection businesses would prefer to give back "turnip"(unproductive) judgments, rather than having to continually give progress reports for "lemon""turnip" judgment circumstances.
Perhaps limits similar to every three to six months might be an improvement, as it more accurately reflects the current times time it takes to find assets, get a writ from the court and a responses from the Sheriff.
When the debtor possesses few or no assets showing, it often doesn't make any difference when you get the judgment returned. Many judgments end up worth nothing. And, contracts are often worth any more than the weaker of who signs that contract. Recently , it appears that lots of judgment companies are shutting down their companies and not returning the OJC's (Original Judgment Creditor's) judgment. This is really wrong, and might hurt the reputation the names of several quality judgment recovery professionals and collection attorneys) are quitting, giving up, or leaving,quitting their company, or without any long or short possible plan try to collect a judgment, you (or someone you can trust) should assign it back to the OJC. The words do not matter very much. The wordings on many judgment assignments or contracts say: "without recourse. Also, complied or complex judgment enforcement recovery could take very many years.
Judgment collection is a recovery attempt, this means to recover or collect a judgment. Mark D. Shapiro of http://www.JudgmentBuy.com - Your fastest and easiest free method of finding the best professional to recover any judgment.