Money disputes $150,000 to $750,000
If you have a money dispute of a value between $150,000 and $750,000, and haven’t been able to resolve it either privately or through alternative dispute resolution, you may apply to have it resolved in the District Court.
Note: Court staff can’t give legal advice or recommend what you should do in your case. However, they can give general procedural advice. Read more on what advice we can give.
Claim and statement of claim
Starting the process of filing a claim for any amount up to $750,000
Summary and default judgments, and how to apply
Applying for a hearing to uncover financial information about a person who owes money under a court order
Statement of financial position
The form to disclose your financial position if you owe money to a creditor
Applying for a warrant to enforce a judgment or money order and recover monies awarded to you in the court, including various types of warrants
List of interest rates the registrar can use in judgments for money disputes
An online tool to help you calculate interest owing
Certain personal information is collected by the Court when a claim for a civil action, money dispute or recovery of a civil debt is lodged with the Court. It is the Court’s usual practice to disclose any judgments issued or monetary orders that have been registered for enforcement, including relevant personal information about the debtor, upon request under the Uniform Civil Procedure Rules 1999 to Credit Reporting Agencies.
The existence of a court judgment, and relevant personal information, may subsequently be disclosed by Credit Reporting Agencies when they provide credit reports to credit providers.Further information about credit reports, including how to get a mistake fixed or judgment corrected, is available at MoneySmart or Legal Aid Queensland.