A fictitious defendant is a person that cannot be identified by the plaintiff before a lawsuit is commenced. Commonly this person is identified as "John Doe" or ...


"John Doe" (for males) and "Jane Doe" (for females) are multiple-use names that are used .... which the suit referred to as John Doe(s), in the hopes of getting a judge to force the Chicago Mercantile Exchange to reveal the names of the firms.


Defendants identified at this juncture as John and Jane Doe defendants. ... Upon information and belief, Defendants John Doe Corporations 1 through 10.


Jun 8, 2010 ... While Ohio law allows plaintiffs to file "placeholder" lawsuits with nameless defendants such as John Doe, the Ohio Supreme Court says the ...


Case opinion for NJ Supreme Court MYRLAK v. John Doe 1-5, Doe Company 1- 5 and Doe Corp. 1-5, Defendants.. Read the Court's full decision on FindLaw.


Apr 23, 2015 ... A digital printing business with offices around the world will use the ... No kidding: Businessman John Doe pays $1.7 million for Malta building.


As in my comment, I do not think I entirely understand you Q, but what you are after are names for fictional companies that have a strong visual ...

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John Doe is very generic, rolls off the tongue, and in colloquy is not easily mistaken for a known person, like "John Smith" might be (there was ...