First, there is a Domestic Relation PPO (MCL 600.2950).This type of PPO applies if the respondent: (1) is a current or former spouse of the petitioner; (2) is part of a current or former dating relationship with the petitioner; (3) is a current or former resident of the petitioner’s household; or (4) has a child in common with the petitioner.
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Generally, a court may only issue a PPO after notice to the alleged offender and a hearing to determine whether a PPO is warranted.
However, in some circumstances a PPO may be issued without notice to the alleged offender. The judge issue an Ex Parte PPO if it is clear from the facts and circumstances that immediate and irreparable harm would result from the delay necessary to effectuate appropriate service on the respondent.
There are two distinct types of Personal Protection Orders (PPOs).
Each one is based on the relationship between the parties involved.
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Contrary to popular belief, there is no such thing as filing for a separation.
The second type of PPO is a Non-Domestic Stalking PPO (MCL 600.2950a).
This type of PPO applies to stalking/harassment situations regardless of the relationship between the parties.
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