The motion to be force must be made by a person to the other person, and the person to whom it is made must be a person who has been physically harmed by the person making the motion.
The motion must be directed to the person who is physically harmed and must be in writing, and it must be for the purpose of preventing the other party from using or attempting to use physical force against the other.
If the other Party is a person and the other has been harmed by a physical act of force, then the person that was harmed by that physical act may also have been injured by that act of physical force.
The person who was injured must be notified of the proposed motion, but it may not be required for the other to do so.
The court must order the other Parties to comply with the motion and order the injured party to provide the injured Party with a copy of the written motion, unless the injured Parties are unable to do that due to a physical disability, death, or incapacity of the injured person.
The injured party may then file a notice of motion for a hearing on the motion in accordance with the provisions of § 15.101(b)(2) of this chapter.
If a motion to make the motion to proceed to trial has been made in accordance a motion for summary judgment, the court must allow the trial to proceed as soon as practicable after the filing of the motion for the trial court to hear the motion, and no further hearings are required on the Motion to Force.
If no motion to file a motion has been filed, then, if the motion is in a form that is not an application for a writ of mandamus, the Court must consider the motion by the trial judge and decide whether the trial should proceed.
The Court shall make the order that is needed to proceed and shall set the time for the hearing.
The trial judge must conduct the hearing in a manner consistent with the requirements of § 18.1.1 of this Chapter and with the rules of evidence.
The other Parties may then request a new trial, but the trial is not required to proceed.
If trial is ordered, the parties shall be given an opportunity to respond to any evidence presented during the trial, and a jury may be selected from those who participated in the trial.
The Trial Court may set a specific date for trial, if necessary, and may require a trial jury to be selected.
The jury shall be chosen by a single judge.
If it is not possible to select a single juror, a jury shall have the option to be chosen on the basis of the best interest of the parties.
If not possible, then each juror shall be randomly selected by the Court from among the jurors who have completed a compulsory training course and have completed the necessary training before trial.
If, in addition to a trial, a motion is to be tried for an additional crime or for the imposition of a sentence, a trial may be ordered at a different time than that for a motion.
When a motion on a motion that requires a trial is heard by a jury, the jury shall determine the guilt or innocence of the defendant and shall then return a verdict, and that verdict shall be binding on all other persons who participated.
If there is a verdict of guilty or innocence, the defendant may appeal from the verdict to the Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit.
If all the parties in a motion are not present for the verdict, the verdict shall become final and the case shall be dismissed.
If both the defendant’s counsel and the defense have been present for trial and if there are a sufficient number of jurors, then a trial shall be held.
The defendant may also ask the Court to enter a judgment of acquittal if he or she is acquitted on all charges.
The verdict shall then be entered in a special session of the Court.
In the special session, the judgment shall be set aside, and, if it is in favor of the defense, the trial shall proceed to a new hearing and a new jury.
If an acquittal is entered on all counts and the trial cannot proceed because of any of the following reasons: a new juror is unable to be found for trial because the juror who was present at trial has died or was otherwise unable to serve on the jury, or