We Provide Court Case filing and Copy Services throughout Kansas
When you must deliver or pick up important court documents or have your urgent notification delivered in Kansas, we are here to make sure that happens. A.C.E. Process Servers will serve
any defendant, respondent, witness or adverse person in Kansas at any address and at any time needed. You can count on us to carry out your directives and connect with the subject of your matter.
A.C.E. Authorized Process Servers travel extensively throughout Kansas and are available to assist you immediately.
A.C.E. Kansas manages professional court document services in Kansas. Trials in Kansas courts are often held only after extensive pre-trial procedures that in more than 90% of
cases lead to a default judgment. Territory outside of Kansas, such as the District of Columbia or American Samoa, often have courts established under federal or territorial law which
substitute for a state court system, distinct from the ordinary federal court system. You can count on A.C.E. as thousands of other happy clients have for twenty years. Cases in Kansas courts
begin in a trial court where lawsuits and criminal cases are filed and evidence is exchanged. Kansas State trial courts are usually located in a courthouse in one of the counties
within Kansas. Even when state trial courts include more than one county in a judicial district, it isn't uncommon for the state trial court to hold regular sessions at each county seat
in its jurisdiction and function from the point of view of litigants as if it were a county based court. If one of the Kansas litigants is unsatisfied with the decision of the lower
Kansas court, the matter may be taken up on appeal, usually by an intermediate Kansas appellate court. There is one in Kansas, often called the Kansas court of appeals. This court
will review the decision of the trial court. If still unsatisfied, the litigant can appeal to the highest appellate court in Kansas, which is usually called the state supreme court of Kansas
and is located near the state capital. Appellate courts in the United States, unlike their civil law counterparts, are generally not permitted to correct mistakes concerning the facts of the case on appeal,
only mistakes of law, or findings of fact with no support in the trial court record.