Admission Letter / December 8, 2018 / Gina Pennington
What if You Deny Something You Should Have Admitted? There is a possible "sanction" for wrongly denying an admission requested of you. And that is that the court could require you to pay the other side s attorneys fees for the time spent trying to prove something that was sufficiently obvious that you should have admitted. I am not personally aware of any court under any circumstances that has awarded that sanction to anybody. I am sure it has happened but is it a significant risk? You decide. Most lawyers I know find some reason-just about any reason-to object to or deny them all.
What Requests for Admissions Are Requests for admission are very simply a request to the other side to admit certain things. You must respond within a specified time period usually thirty days but check your Rules of Civil Procedure or they are considered admitted. If the debt collectors send you a set you will notice that they request you to admit every single aspect of the case against you. They re hoping you will forget to respond. If you do fail to respond they ll file a motion for summary judgment and try to get the whole case decided on that basis. A Dirty Trick Debt Collectors Sometimes Play That would be pretty easy for them and to try to make it more likely the lawyer for the debt collector may very well pull a trick to try to intimidate you.
Since you are going to be seeking information from many different colleges you do not want to write one individual letter for each college. This can be very time-consuming and tedious work. You will want to create one letter or template that can be individualized for each college. Make one generic letter and then print it however many times you need to and send it to whatever colleges you are interested in. Your letter should be addressed to the college admissions office. You should address the dean of admissions and tell them you are very interested in their college and you are seriously considering enrolling.