Chambers Court

Find Chambers Arizona courts and courthouses, such as federal, state, district, superior, criminal, common, circuit, judicial, judiciary, divorce, appeals, family, traffic, and small claims courts. Courts provide information on legal cases, law documents, case searches, and appeals.

Name
Sanders Justice Court
Address
Exit 339 I 40 County Rd 780, Sanders, Arizona, 86512
Phone
928-688-2729
Fax
928-688-2244
Distance
6.4 mi from Chambers
See Sanders Justice Court Location Details
Name
Gallup Municipal Court
Address
451 State Rd, Gallup, New Mexico, 87305
Phone
505-863-4469
Fax
505-863-9291
Distance
44.9 mi from Chambers
See Gallup Municipal Court Location Details
Name
Gallup District Court
Address
207 West Hill Avenue, Gallup, New Mexico, 87301
Phone
505-863-6816
Fax
505-722-3401
Distance
45.4 mi from Chambers
See Gallup District Court Location Details

Name
Holbrook City Magistrate Court
Address
121 West Buffalo Street, Holbrook, Arizona, 86025
Phone
928-524-4720
Distance
45.5 mi from Chambers
See Holbrook City Magistrate Court Location Details

Name
Holbrook Justice Court
Address
121 West Buffalo Street, Holbrook, Arizona, 86025
Phone
928-524-4720
Fax
928-524-4725
Distance
45.5 mi from Chambers
See Holbrook Justice Court Location Details

Name
Navajo Superior Court
Address
100 East Carter Drive, Holbrook, Arizona, 86025
Phone
928-524-4188
Fax
928-524-4261
Distance
46.5 mi from Chambers
See Navajo Superior Court Location Details

What is a Court?

A court is a means of dispute resolution, judgment, or adjudication. A court's responsibilities include criminal, administrative, and civil matters. Types of courts include federal, state, district, superior, common, circuit, judicial, divorce, probate, appeals, traffic, family, and small claims. When a court hears a case, it tasks each side with providing evidence to support their claims. A judge and jury look at the evidence and supporting law to reach a decision regarding the case.

Courts are found everywhere from small towns to major cities. Each state and federal jurisdiction in the U.S. has its own courts. All of these lower courts are under the final jurisdiction of the Supreme Court. Federal courts are divided into trial courts and administrative courts, and state courts are divided into county courts and appellate courts in accordance with local laws.