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Let's say I come to court, claiming that I bought field A with a contract. That contract was found to be a forgery. I lose.

I come back the next day, saying that within the past day I bought the field. I show a contract. It was found to be a forgery.

I keep coming back day after day, hoping that one day, my forged contract will stand up to the court's scrutiny.

Is there a point where the court will simply refuse to believe any contract which I bring?

  • 1
    I'd assume so... – ezra Jul 11 '17 at 3:02
  • There is precedent for this sort of thing in secular Anglo Common Law traditions (en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frivolous_litigation), where a court can place restrictions on (but not completely bar) a litigant's ability to file future lawsuits. I would be surprised if Judaism does not have something analogous. – Robert Columbia Jul 12 '17 at 13:45

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