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Preliminary injunction

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Preliminary Injuction Requirements.png

A preliminary injunction, in equity, is an injunction entered by a court prior to a final determination of the merits of a legal case, in order to restrain a party from going ahead with a course of conduct or compelling a party to continue with a course of conduct until the case has been decided. If the case is decided against the party that has been enjoined, then the injunction will usually be made permanent. If the case is decided in favor of the party that has been enjoined, the injunction will usually be dissolved or dismissed.

In most courts in the United States, the party seeking the preliminary injunction must demonstrate all six things together:[citation needed]

  1. That there is a substantial likelihood of success on the merits of the case,
  2. That they face a substantial threat of irreparable damage or injury if the injunction is not granted,
  3. The threat is immediate,
  4. That the balance of harms weighs in favor of the party seeking the preliminary injunction,
  5. There is no other available remedy,
  6. That the grant of an injunction would serve the public interest.

The "balance of harms" refers to the threatened injury to the party seeking the preliminary injunction as compared to the harm that the other party may suffer from the injunction.

The United States Supreme Court revisited the requirements for obtaining a preliminary injunction in Winter v. NRDC, Inc., 555 U.S. 7 (2008).[1] The Court changed one requirement just slightly:

"A plaintiff seeking a preliminary injunction must establish that he is likely to succeed on the merits, that he is likely to suffer irreparable harm in the absence of preliminary relief, that the balance of equities tips in his favor, and that an injunction is in the public interest."

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • "Preliminary Injunction" NY Bar Review Prep Video by Professor Leonard Lakin
  • Temporary Restraining Orders, Preliminary Injunctions, Anthony Law LLC: Columbus Business Attorneys
  • What Is A Preliminary Injunction?


See also

This page was last edited on 2 February 2018, at 01:08
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