The proof of the domain is not 'evil'. It depends on whether the ownership or the execution of the right is being discussed and not that this it has been acquired by prescription. This article examines how the actions in rem anticipate these proof requirements, and the role that the possession and the property registration of things play on them. Chilean practice shows that the proof of the domainis a decision guided by rules-judicial and legislative-that limit judicial sovereignty.
|Translated title of the contribution||Actions in rem and standards of proof|
|Number of pages||51|
|Journal||Ius et Praxis|
|State||Published - 1 Jan 2015|