The parties also agreed that “if there was a judgment established for the first 50,000 against the person of Nima Saati, the fixed balance of the award set against the company amounts to 230,000 $US. (Id. at 6-7.) Therefore, in accordance with the terms of the transaction, a credit for the first payments of $50,000 should be sought in favor of the established judgment of Nima Saati, with the remainder of the judgment against Saati Enterprises, Inc. being enforceable. Therefore, the applicant requested that the court render a judgment on the provision of $303,620.12, consisting of $166,372.14 in damages, $104,427.01 in early conviction interest, $28,315 in attorneys` fees, and an agreement could contain provisions on the parties` future obligations, tax returns and consequences, a general waiver of liability, harmless provisions on the party receiving the vehicle, university expenses for children, etc. Where a creditor can obtain a civil judgment against a debtor, the court may order payment in a number of ways, including voluntary payments and seizure of the debtor`s paycheques. Debtors faced with a court decision concerning outstanding debts may apply to the court for a specific judgment in order to put an end to the seizure and other recovery procedures. In order to ensure that a particular judgment is maintained, the parties should submit all evidence of the adequacy of the amount of the judgment. This may include an indication of the calculations or considerations used to determine the amount of the judgment in a separate settlement agreement or under the conditions of the established judgment. The parties should be aware that a significant discrepancy between the amount of the stop and the total amount of the transaction will trigger red flags. It is therefore appropriate that the parties, when reaching the agreement, carefully charge themselves with an amount of the judgment that is not lucky. Finally, specific judgments should include clauses allowing for the recovery of lawyers` fees, costs and pre-conviction interest if the provision is to be applied. The California 4th District Court of Appeal considered the central question of whether the judgment registration provision was an admissible provision for lump sum damages or a penalty not applicable after Cal.
Civ. Proc. The code section 1671 (b) is. In particular, Cal. Code of Civil Procedure § 664.6 that, when an agreement is written and signed or read in the minutes, each party (mother, father, wife or husband) may lodge an application with the family court and include in a judgment the terms of such an agreement. In these circumstances too, the determination of the judgment is enforceable by the family court. . . .