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Trial courts where (1) disputes between people or businesses are filed. For example, Smith v. Jones. or (2) Cases filed involving offenses against criminal law, initiated by the government, usually through the U.S. attorney's office, in coordination with a law enforcement agency, for example, U.S. v. Smith.

Exclusive jurisdiction courts for bankruptcy filings. Adversary Proceedings are included.For example, In re: Smith, or Jones v. Smith.

Hears appeals from district courts as well as appeals from decisions of federal administrative agencies. Also, the Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit has nationwide jurisdiction for appeals in specialized cases, such as those involving patent laws and cases decided by the Court of International Trade and the Court of Federal Claims.

U.S. Appellate (Supreme and Courts of Appeals)

(1) The Supreme Court is the highest court in the U.S. primarily deciding appellate cases, but also has original jurisdiction for select cases. For example, Smith v. Jones. (2) Courts of Appeals hear appeals from U.S. district courts and appeals from decisions of federal administrative agencies. The Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit has nationwide jurisdiction for appeals in specialized cases, such as those involving patent laws and cases decided by the Court of International Trade and the Court of Federal Claims. For example, Smith v. Jones.

Exclusive, nationwide jurisdiction over various money claims against the U. S. in excess of $10,000.For example, Smith v. USA.

U.S. Court of International Trade

Limited jurisdiction court hearing cases involving particular international trade and customs law questions. For Example, Smith v. USA.

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