Form Sc 100 PDF Details

Form SC 100 is a document that businesses use to report their annual gross receipts. The form is used to calculate the amount of state and local taxes that a business owes. The form is due by April 15th, and businesses can penalties for filing late. In this blog post, we will discuss how to complete Form SC 100, and we will provide a downloadable template. We hope that this information will be helpful to you.

Below is the details concerning the form you were looking for to fill in. It will tell you the time it may need to fill out form sc 100, what parts you need to fill in and a few additional specific facts.

QuestionAnswer
Form NameForm Sc 100
Form Length5 pages
Fillable?No
Fillable fields0
Avg. time to fill out1 min 15 sec
Other namesform sc 100, san diego small claims court, form claims, sc100

Form Preview Example

 

Plaintiff's Claim and ORDER

 

 

 

 

Clerk stamps date here when form is filed.

SC-100

to Go to Small Claims Court

 

 

 

 

 

 

Notice to the person being sued:

You are the defendant if your name is listed in 2 on page 2 of this form. The person suing you is the plaintiff, listed in 1 on page 2.

You and the plaintiff must go to court on the trial date listed below. If you do not go to court, you may lose the case.

If you lose, the court can order that your wages, money, or property be taken to pay this claim.

Bring witnesses, receipts, and any evidence you need to prove your case.

 

Fill in court name and street address:

Read this form and all pages attached to understand the claim against you

Superior Court of California, County of

 

and to protect your rights.

 

Aviso al Demandado:

Usted es el Demandado si su nombre figura en 2 de la página 2 de este formulario. La persona que lo demanda es el Demandante, la que figura en

 

1 de la página 2.

 

 

Court fills in case number when form is filed.

 

 

Usted y el Demandante tienen que presentarse en la corte en la fecha del

 

Case Number:

 

juicio indicada a continuación. Si no se presenta, puede perder el caso.

 

Si pierde el caso la corte podría ordenar que le quiten de su sueldo, dinero u

Case Name:

 

otros bienes para pagar este reclamo.

 

Lleve testigos, recibos y cualquier otra prueba que necesite para probar su caso.

Lea este formulario y todas las páginas adjuntas para entender la demanda en su contra y para proteger sus derechos.

Order to Go to Court

The people in 1 and 2 must go to court: (Clerk fills out section below.)

Trial

1.

Date

 

Time

 

Department

 

Name and address of court, if different from above

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Date

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

2.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

3.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Date:

 

 

 

Clerk, by

 

 

, Deputy

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Instructions for the person suing:

You are the plaintiff. The person you are suing is the defendant.

Before you fill out this form, read form SC-100-INFO, Information for the Plaintiff, to know your rights. Get SC-100- INFO at any courthouse or county law library, or go to www.courts.ca.gov/smallclaims/forms.

Fill out pages 2 and 3 of this form. Then make copies of all pages of this form. (Make one copy for each party named in this case and an extra copy for yourself.) Take or mail the original and these copies to the court clerk’s office and pay the filing fee. The clerk will write the date of your trial in the box above.

You must have someone at least 18—not you or anyone else listed in this case—give each defendant a court-stamped copy of all five pages of this form and any pages this form tells you to attach. There are special rules for “serving,” or delivering, this form to public entities, associations, and some businesses. See forms SC-104, SC-104B, and SC-104C.

Go to court on your trial date listed above. Bring witnesses, receipts, and any evidence you need to prove your case.

Judicial Council of California, www.courts.ca.gov Revised January 1, 2020, Mandatory Form Code of Civil Procedure, §§ 116.110 et seq., 116.220(c), 116.340(g)

Plaintiff's Claim and ORDER

SC-100, Page 1 of 5

to Go to Small Claims Court

 

(Small Claims)

 

Plaintiff (list names):

Case Number:

1The plaintiff (the person, business, or public entity that is suing) is:

Name:

 

 

 

Phone:

 

 

 

 

Street address:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Street

 

City

 

 

 

State

 

Zip

Mailing address (if different):

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Street

 

City

 

 

 

State

 

Zip

If more than one plaintiff, list next plaintiff here:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Name:

 

 

 

Phone:

 

 

 

 

Street address:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Street

 

City

 

 

 

State

 

Zip

Mailing address (if different):

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Street

 

City

 

 

 

State

 

Zip

Check here if more than two plaintiffs and attach form SC-100A.

Check here if either plaintiff listed above is doing business under a fictitious name. If so, attach form SC-103.

Check here if any plaintiff is a “licensee” or “deferred deposit originator” (payday lender) under Financial Code sections 23000 et seq.

2The defendant (the person, business, or public entity being sued) is:

Name:

 

 

 

Phone:

 

 

 

 

Street address:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Street

 

City

 

 

 

State

 

Zip

Mailing address (if different):

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Street

 

City

 

 

 

State

 

Zip

If the defendant is a corporation, limited liability company, or public entity, list the person or agent authorized for service of process here:

Name:

 

 

Job title, if known:

 

 

 

 

 

 

Address:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Street

 

City

 

State Zip

 

Check here if your case is against more than one defendant, and attach form SC-100A.

Check here if any defendant is on active military duty, and write his or her name here:

3 The plaintiff claims the defendant owes $

 

. (Explain below):

a. Why does the defendant owe the plaintiff money?

When did this happen? (Date):

 

b. If no specific date, give the time period: Date started:

Through:

c.How did you calculate the money owed to you? (Do not include court costs or fees for service.)

Check here if you need more space. Attach one sheet of paper or form MC-031 and write “SC-100, Item 3” at the top.

Revised January 1, 2020

Plaintiff’s Claim and ORDER to Go to Small Claims Court

SC-100, Page 2 of 5

(Small Claims)

This courthouse covers the area (check the one that applies):
a. (1) Where the defendant lives or does business.
(2) Where the plaintiff’s property was damaged.
(3) Where the plaintiff was injured.

Plaintiff (list names):

Case Number:

4You must ask the defendant (in person, in writing, or by phone) to pay you before you sue. If your claim is for possession of property, you must ask the defendant to give you the property. Have you done this?

Yes

No

If no, explain why not:

5Why are you filing your claim at this courthouse?

b.

c.

d.

e.

(4)Where a contract (written or spoken) was made, signed, performed, or broken by the defendant or where the defendant lived or did business when the defendant made the contract.

Where the buyer or lessee signed the contract, lives now, or lived when the contract was made, if this claim, is about an offer or contract for personal, family, or household goods, services, or loans. (Code Civ. Proc., § 395(b).)

Where the buyer signed the contract, lives now, or lived when the contract was made, if this claim is about a retail installment contract (like a credit card). (Civ Code, § 1812.10.)

Where the buyer signed the contract, lives now, or lived when the contract was made, or where the vehicle is permanently garaged, if this claim is about a vehicle finance sale. (Civ Code, § 2984.4.)

Other (specify):

6List the zip code of the place checked in 5 above (if you know):

7

Is your claim about an attorney-client fee dispute?

Yes

No

 

If yes, and if you have had arbitration, fill out form SC-101, attach it to this form, and check here:

8

Are you suing a public entity?

Yes

No

 

 

 

If yes, you must file a written claim with the entity first.

A claim was filed on (date):

If the public entity denies your claim or does not answer within the time allowed by law, you can file this form.

9Have you filed more than 12 other small claims within the last 12 months in California?

Yes

No If yes, the filing fee for this case will be higher.

10 Is your claim for more than $2,500?

Yes

No

If yes, I have not filed, and understand that I cannot file, more than two small claims cases for more than $2,500 in California during this calendar year.

11I understand that by filing a claim in small claims court, I have no right to appeal this claim.

I declare, under penalty of perjury under California State law, that the information above and on any attachments to this form is true and correct.

Date:

 

 

 

Plaintiff types or prints name here

 

 

 

Plaintiff signs here

Date:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Second plaintiff types or prints name here

 

 

 

Second plaintiff signs here

 

Requests for Accommodations

Assistive listening systems, computer-assisted real-time captioning, or sign language interpreter services are available if you ask at least five days before the trial. Contact the clerk’s office for form MC-410, Request for Accommodations by Persons With Disabilities and Response. (Civ. Code, § 54.8.)

Revised January 1, 2020

Plaintiff’s Claim and ORDER to Go to Small Claims Court

SC-100, Page 3 of 5

(Small Claims)

SC-100

Information for the defendant (the person being sued)

 

 

"Small claims court" is a special court where claims for $10,000 or less are decided. Individuals, including "natural persons" and sole proprietors, may claim up to $10,000. Corporations, partnerships, public entities, and other businesses are limited to claims of $5,000. (See below for exceptions.*) The process is quick and cheap. The rules are simple and informal. You are the defendant—the person being sued. The person who is suing you is the plaintiff.

Do I need a lawyer? You may talk to a lawyer before or after the case. But you may not have a lawyer represent you in court (unless this is an appeal from a small claims case).

How do I get ready for court? You don’t have to file any papers before your trial, unless you think this is the wrong court for your case. But bring to your trial any witnesses, receipts, and evidence that supports your case. And read “Be Prepared for Your Trial” at www.courts.ca.gov/smallclaims/prepare.

What if I need an accommodation? If you have a disability or are hearing impaired, fill out form MC-410, Request for Accommodations. Give the form to your court clerk or the ADA/ Access Coordinator.

What if I don’t speak English well? Ask the court clerk as soon as possible for a court-provided interpreter. You may use form INT-300 or local court form to request an interpreter. If a court interpreter is not available at the time of your trial, it may be necessary to reschedule your trial. You cannot bring your own interpreter for the trial unless the interpreter has been approved by the court as a certified, registered, or provisionally qualified interpreter. (See Cal. Rules of Court, rule 2.893, and form INT-140.)

Where can I get the court forms I need? Go to any courthouse or your county law library, or print forms at www. courts.ca.gov/smallclaims/forms.

What happens at the trial? The judge will listen to both sides. The judge may make a decision at your trial or mail the decision to you later.

What if I lose the case?If you lose, you may appeal. You’ll have to pay a fee. (Plaintiffs cannot appeal their own claims.)

If you were at the trial, file form SC-140, Notice of Appeal. You must file within 30 days after the clerk hands or mails you the judge's decision (judgment) on form SC-200 or form SC-130, Notice of Entry of Judgment.

If you were not at the trial, fill out and file form SC-135, Notice of Motion to Vacate Judgment and Declaration, to ask the judge to cancel the judgment (decision). If the judge does not give you a new trial, you have 10 days to appeal the decision. File form SC-140.

For more information on appeals, see www.courts.ca.gov/ smallclaims/appeals.

Do I have options?

Yes. If you are being sued, you can:

Settle your case before the trial. If you and the

plaintiff agree on how to settle the case, the plaintiff must file form CIV-110, Request for Dismissal, with the clerk. Ask the Small Claims Advisor for help.

Prove this is the wrong court. Send a letter to the court

before your trial explaining why you think this is the wrong court. Ask the court to dismiss the claim. You must serve (give) a copy of your letter (by mail or in person) to all parties. (Your letter to the court must say you have done so.)

Go to the trial and try to win your case. Bring

witnesses, receipts, and any evidence you need to prove your case. To have the court order a witness to go to the trial, fill out form SC-107 (Small Claims Subpoena) and have it served on the witness.

Sue the person who is suing you. If you have a claim

against the plaintiff, and the claim is appropriate for small claims court as described on this form, you may file Defendant's Claim (form SC-120) and bring the claim in this action. If your claim is for more than allowed in small claims court, you may still file it in small claims court if you give up the amount over the small claims value amount, or you may file a claim for the full value of the claim in the appropriate court. If your claim is for more than allowed in small claims court and relates to the same contract, transaction, matter, or event that is the subject of the plaintiff's claim, you may file your claim in the appropriate court and file a motion to transfer the plaintiff's 's claim to that court to resolve both matters together. You can see a description of the amounts allowed in the paragraph above titled “Small Claims Court.”

Agree with the plaintiff's claim and pay the

money. Or, if you can’t pay the money now, go to your trial and say you want to make payments.

Let the case "default." If you don’t settle and do not go to the trial (default), the judge may give the plaintiff what he or she is asking for plus court costs. If this happens, the plaintiff can legally take your money, wages, and property to pay the judgment.

What if I need more time?

You can change the trial date if:

You cannot go to court on the scheduled date (you will have to

pay a fee to postpone the trial), or

You did not get served (receive this order to go to court) at least

15 days before the trial (or 20 days if you live outside the county), or

You need more time to get an interpreter. One postponement is

allowed, and you will not have to pay a fee to delay the trial. Ask the Small Claims Clerk about the rules and fees for postponing a trial. Or fill out form SC-150 (or write a letter) and mail it to the court and to all other people listed on your court papers before the deadline. Enclose a check for your court fees, unless a fee waiver was granted.

? Need help?

Your county’s Small Claims Advisor can help for free.

Or go to www.courts.ca.gov/smallclaims/advisor.

* Exceptions: Different limits apply in an action against a defendant who is a guarantor. (See Code Civ. Proc., § 116.220(c).)

Revised January 1, 2020

Plaintiff’s Claim and ORDER to Go to Small Claims Court

SC-100, Page 4 of 5

(Small Claims)

SC-100

Información para el demandado (la persona demandada)

 

 

La “Corte de reclamos menores” es una corte especial donde se deciden casos por $10,000 o menos. Los individuos, o sea las “personas físicas” y los propietarios por cuenta propia, pueden reclamar hasta $10,000. Las corporaciones, asociaciones, entidades públicas y otras empresas solo pueden reclamar hasta $5,000. (Vea abajo para las excepciones.*) El proceso es rápido y barato. Las reglas son sencillas e informales. Usted es el Demandado—la persona que se está demandando. La persona que lo está demandando es el Demandante.

¿Necesito un abogado? Puede hablar con un abogado antes o después del caso. Pero no puede tener a un abogado que lo represente ante la corte (a menos que se trate de una apelación de un caso de reclamos menores).

¿Cómo me preparo para ir a la corte? No tiene que presentar ningunos papeles antes del juicio, a menos que piense que ésta es la corte equivocada para su caso. Pero lleve al juicio cualquier testigos, recibos y pruebas que apoyan su caso. Y lea “Esté preparado para su juicio” en www.courts.ca.gov/reclamosmenores/preparese.

¿Qué hago si necesito una adaptación? Si tiene una discapacidad o tiene impedimentos de audición, llene el formulario MC-410, Request for Accomodations. Entregue el formulario al secretario de la corte o al Coordinador de Acceso/ADA de su corte.

¿Qué pasa si no hablo bien inglés? Solicite un intérprete al secretario de la corte lo más pronto posible. Puede usar el formulario INT-300 o un formulario de su corte local. Si no está disponible un intérprete de la corte para su juicio, es posible que se tenga que cambiar la fecha de su juicio. No puede llevar su propio intérprete para el juicio a menos que el intérprete haya sido aprobado por la corte como un intérprete certificado, registrado, o provisionalmente calificado. (Vea la regla 2.893 de las Reglas de la Corte de California, y el formulario INT-140.)

¿Dónde puedo obtener los formularios de la corte que necesito? Vaya a cualquier edificio de la corte, la biblioteca legal de su condado, o imprima los formularios en www.courts.ca.gov/ smallclaims/forms (página está en inglés).

¿Qué pasa en el juicio? El juez escuchará a ambas partes. El juez puede tomar su decisión durante la audiencia o enviársela por correo después.

¿Qué pasa si pierdo el caso? Si pierde, puede apelar. Tendrá que pagar una cuota. (El Demandante no puede apelar su propio reclamo.)

Si estuvo presente en el juicio, llene el formulario SC-140, Aviso de apelación (Notice of Appeal). Tiene que presentarlo dentro de 30 días después de que el secretario le entregue o envíe la decisión (fallo) del juez en el formulario SC-200 o SC-130, Aviso de publicación del fallo (Notice of Entry of Judgment).

Si no estuvo en el juicio, llene y presente el formulario SC-135, Aviso de petición para anular el fallo y Declaración para pedirle al juez que anule el fallo (decisión). Si la corte no le otorga un nuevo juicio, tiene 10 días para apelar la decisión. Presente el formulario SC-140.

Para obtener más información sobre las apelaciones, vea www.

courts.ca.gov/reclamosmenores/apelaciones.

¿Tengo otras opciones? Sí. Si lo están demandando, puede:

Resolver su caso antes del juicio. Si usted y el Demandante se ponen de acuerdo en cómo resolver el caso, el Demandante tiene que presentar el formulario CIV-110, Solicitud de desestimación (Request for Dismissal) ante el secretario de la corte. Pídale al Asesor de Reclamos Menores que lo ayude.

Probar que es la corte equivocada. Envíe una carta a la corte antes del juicio explicando por qué cree que es la corte equivocada. Pídale a la corte que despida el reclamo.Tiene que entregar (dar) una copia de su carta (por correo o en persona) a todas las partes. (Su carta a la corte tiene que decir que hizo la entrega.)

Ir al juicio y tratar de ganar el caso. Lleve testigos, recibos y cualquier prueba que necesite para probar su caso. Si desea que la corte emita una orden de comparecencia para que los testigos vayan al juicio, llene el formulario SC-107, Citatorio de reclamos menores (Small Claims Subpoena) y entrégueselo legalmente al testigo.

Demandar a la persona que lo demandó. Si tiene un reclamo contra el Demandante, y el reclamo se puede presentar en la corte de reclamos menores, tal como se describe en este formulario, puede presentar el formulario SC-120, Reclamo del demandado (Defendant’s Claim) y presentarlo en este mismo caso. Si su reclamo excede el límite permitido en la corte de reclamos menores, puede igualmente presentarlo en la corte de reclamos menores si está dispuesto a limitar su reclamo al máximo permitido, o puede presentar un reclamo por el monto total en la corte apropiada. Si su reclamo excede el límite permitido en la corte de reclamos menores y está relacionado con el mismo contrato, transacción, asunto o acontecimiento que el reclamo del Demandante, puede presentar su reclamo en la corte apropiada y presentar una moción para transferir el reclamo del Demandante a dicha corte, para poder resolver los dos reclamos juntos. Puede ver una descripción de los montos permitidos en el párrafo anterior titulado “Corte de reclamos menores”.

Aeptar el reclamo del Demandante y pagar el dinero. O, si no puede pagar en ese momento, vaya al juicio y diga que quiere hacer los pagos.

No ir al juicio y aceptar el fallo por falta de comparecencia. Si no llega a un acuerdo con el Demandante y no va al juicio (fallo por falta de comparecencia), el juez le puede otorgar al Demandante lo que está reclamando más los costos de la corte. En ese caso, el Demandante legalmente puede tomar su dinero, su sueldo o sus bienes para cobrar el fallo.

¿Qué hago si necesito más tiempo? Puede cambiar la fecha del juicio si:

No puede ir a la corte en la fecha programada (tendrá que pagar una cuota para aplazar el juicio), o

No le entregaron los documentos legalmente (no recibió la orden para ir a la corte) por lo menos 15 días antes del juicio (ó 20 días si vive fuera del condado), o

Necesita más tiempo para conseguir intérprete. (Se permite un solo aplazamiento sin tener que pagar cuota para aplazar el

juicio).

Pregúntele al secretario de reclamos menores sobre las reglas y las cuotas para aplazar un juicio. O llene el formulario SC-150 (o escriba una carta) y envíelo antes del plazo a la corte y a todas las otras personas que figuran en sus papeles de la corte. Adjunte un cheque para pagar los costos de la corte, a menos que le hayan dado una exención.

?¿Necesita ayuda? El Asesor de Reclamos Menores de su condado le puede ayudar sin cargo.

O visite www.courts.ca.gov/reclamosmenores/asesores.

* Excepciones: Existen diferentes límites en un reclamo contra un garante. (Vea el Código de Procedimiento Civil, sección 116.220 (c).)

Revised January 1, 2020

Reclamo del Demandante y ORDEN

SC-100, Page 5 of 5

Para Ir a la Corte de Reclamos Menores

 

(Reclamos Menores)

 

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