- Admission temporaire. Admission of goods into country duty-free for processing and eventual export.Bail. The order of a competent court or magistrate that a person accused of crime be discharged from actual custody upon the taking of bail.Evidence. Ruling by trial judge that trier of fact, judge or jury, may consider testimony or document or other thing (real evidence) in determining ultimate question.See evidenceDistinguished from confession.A confession is a statement admitting or acknowledging all facts necessary for conviction of the crime. An admission, on the other hand, is an acknowledgment of a fact or facts tending to prove guilt which falls short of an acknowledgment of all essential elements of the crime. Gladden v. Unsworth, 9th Cir., 396 F.2d 373, 375 n. 2; People v. Fitzgerald, 56 Cal.2d 855, 861, 17 Cal.Rptr. 129, 132, 366 P.2d 481, 484.The term "admission" is usually applied to civil transactions and to those matters of fact in criminal cases which do not involve criminal intent, while the term "confession" is generally restricted to acknowledgments of guilt. People v. Sourisseau, 62 Cal.App.2d 917, 145 P.2d 916, 923.Pleading. The acknowledgment or recognition by one party of the truth of some matter alleged by the opposite party, made in a pleading, the effect of which is to narrow the area of facts or allegations required to be proved by evidence. Averments in a pleading to which a responsive pleading is required are admitted when not denied in the responsive pleading. Fed.R. Civil P. 8(d).- admissions against interest- admissions by party-opponent- admissions by silence- adoptive admission- criminal admissions- request (request for admission).- extrajudicial admissions- implied admissions- incidental admissions- judicial admissions
Black's law dictionary. HENRY CAMPBELL BLACK, M. A.. 1990.