A.C.E., Inc. is the nation’s leading Private Process Serving company for serving Defendants with Federal Summons and Complaint actions. For more than twenty three years, attorneys, law office employees and corporate Counsel have depended upon our specific expertise of service of process upon defendants. Our Private Process Servers are authorized professionals who track down, find and serve defendants with a USDC Court Summons and Complaint in accordance with Federal and USDC Rule 4. Our Federal / USDC authorized process servers are situated throughout most Federal Jurisdictions within the United States. When it comes down to serving a defendant with a USDC Summons there only one way, the right way!
We specialize in serving U.S.D.C. / District Summons and Complaint. Our authorized Private District Court Process Servers handle service of process of all USDC documents. We have extensive nationwide experience with serving United States District Court issued summons in all jurisdictions.
As the only nationwide company known for being experts with serving summons and complaint actions within Rule 4 service of process statutes, A.C.E. offers un parallel service of process and customer service. Rule 4 is quite simple and serving your defendant should not be difficult. When we combine our experience, knowledge and tenacity with your directives, A.C.E. USDC Process Servers guarantee results. We specialize in serving defendants with a USDC Summons and you can depend on service being made properly.
The United States District Courts, a/k/a U.S.D.C. also referred to as the “Federal Courts” are the general trial courts of the United States Federal court system. District Court cases are considered the bears of the court system as they deal with most of the court cases. Both civil and criminal cases are filed in the district court, which is a court of law, equity, and admiralty. There is a United States bankruptcy court associated with each United States district court. Each federal judicial district has at least one courthouse, and many districts have more than one. The formal name of a Federal district court is "the United States District Court" and is also known as the Federal “USDC” and typically has name and location associated with the United States District Court such as for the Eastern District of New York, Southern District of Florida and the North District of California.
A.C.E. Private Process Servers have performed District Court Process Serving Services in most Federal Jurisdictions. Our Private Process Servers focus on District Court Rule 4 summons service of process procedures for proper service of your Summons as it applies to serving a defendant and within any Federal jurisdiction which involves Civil, Bankruptcy and Maritime litigation.
There are 89 United States Districts Courts in the 50 states, with a total of 94 Federal Districts including territories. Our Private Process Servers have been involved with USDC district court in all states and are experienced and are prepared to assist you
Typically, as Authorized Process Servers, our participation with the United States District Courts is to assist with exercising original Federal jurisdiction over a defendant—The most popular USDC types of cases we are asked to effect service of process upon a defendant under rule 4 are as follows:
For most of these cases, the jurisdiction of the federal district courts is concurrent with that of the state courts. In other words, a plaintiff can choose to bring these cases in either a federal district court or a state court. Congress has established a procedure whereby a party, typically the defendant, can "remove" a case from state court to federal court, provided that the federal court also has original jurisdiction over the matter. For certain matters, such as patent and copyright infringement disputes and prosecutions for federal crimes, the jurisdiction of the district courts is exclusive of that of the state courts. A.C.E Process Servers are deeply engaged with serving process under State statutes and Rule 4.
All District Court Summons Service requests are received via email only.
Process service requests for summons services are active within hours of receipt. Each request is entered into our data system for immediate quality control, compliance, tracking and updating.
Confidential, fully secure and compliant process serving services. We are time tested and have succeeded with more than 850,000 successful transactions.
Nationwide and Experienced District Court Summons Servers. We perform service of process of a Federal court summons under Rule 4 and are known as the best USDC Summons servers in the Nation.
Competitive fees and the highest quality of process services in the USA
Rule 4 Proof of Service will be completed after each service. The A044 Proof of Service completed upon each service are emailed promptly to your desk top and the originals are mailed quickly back to your office.
You are important to us and are the reason why we are now able to enter our 23rd year of business. We are grateful each time a client calls on us to assist them with serving a defendant with a USDC summons and we pledge to work hard and do whatever we can to assure success. Our way of saying thank you is to obtain the desired results and provide you with the Proof of Service you need.
Federal Court Summons and Complaint Authorized Process Servers
A.C.E., Inc. US District Court Process Servers are authorized professionals who serves and deliver federal summons upon a defendants in all jurisdictions.
Has there been any new Rule 4 laws enacted recently?
A.C.E. District Court Private Process Servers were recently advised of an Amendment to Rule 4. You should be advised there is less time to serve a defendant now than ever before.
Amended Rule 4, which outlines summons requirements, changed the amount of time a process server has to serve a defendant. As of this year, A.C.E. private process servers now have 90 days to serve a defendant, 30 less than the previous 120 that was allowed.
What is a U.S.D.C. Jurat?
A U.S.D.C. jurat is a certificate by the person before whom a writing was sworn and is designed to compel truthfulness on the part of the signer. The U.S.D.C. jurat is completed during the execution of an affidavit and is generally written at the foot of an affidavit stating when, where, and before whom such affidavit was sworn. Before executing a jurat, a Notary Public must be satisfied as to the identity of the signor, and the voluntary nature of that person’s signature. At least one picture identification issued by a state or government agency i.e. Driver’s license or a Passport, is required at all times. The signing of the affidavit, and the execution of the jurat, is required to be done at the same time in the physical presence of each other.