In certain instances, and pursuant to the operative pursuant to the operative general order regarding mandatory electronic filing for Family Law, nothing precludes a Judicial Officer from requesting a courtesy copy of a document electronically filed. For more information visit the court’s family law e-filing general order and / or frequently asked questions documents.
Category: San Diego
As of May 26th, 2020, the San Diego Superior Court began accepting e-Filings for Family Law matters. Attorneys and the public can now e-file documents with the Court without physically coming into the courthouse, except for the following. Family Law E-Filing Exception List Application and Order for Publication/Posting Domestic Violence Paperwork (Initial and Subsequent Filings) […]
While Filing on an Existing Case in the San Diego Civil Court is pretty much the same as any other court, the article below explains a few differences which filers should know.
When you submit a stipulation to the San Diego Civil Court, the filing clerk reviews the document to ensure all parties who are stipulating have paid first paper fees.
The following filings and/or case types are NOT ELIGIBLE for e-filing in the San Diego Civil Superior Courts at this time:
On June 26, 2021, the process to resubmit rejected filings in San Diego Superior Court Civil and Probate cases will change slightly. To resubmit these rejected filings, you will need to simply copy the filing first, then you may edit the new copy and submit it.
When a Stipulation is filed in the San Diego Civil Court, it is filed on behalf of ALL signing parties. The assessed Stipulation Fee will be the First Appearance fee for any of those signing parties who have not paid it at the time of filing the Stipulation. Sample Request for Refund Rejection when the […]
The San Diego Superior Civil Court requires courtesy copies in conjunction with the many types of documents in e-filings.
Effective April 15, E-filing will be required for attorneys and encouraged for self-represented litigants.
It should be noted that in the San Diego Civil and Probate courts, the filing clerk determines what fees to charge upon their acceptance of a filing.