CORPUS CUM CAUSAcorpus cum causa (kor-p[schwa]s k[schwa]m kaw-z[schwa]). [Law Latin ¡°the body with the cause¡±] Hist. A writ issuing out of Chancery to remove both a person and a record from an inferior court in order to review a judgment issued by the inferior court.
¡°The first use of the writ to challenge imprisonment was in cases of privilege; an officer of a central court, or a litigant there, could be released from imprisonment in another court by writ of privilege in habeas corpus form. The Court of Chancery at the same time developed a similar procedure for reviewing the cause of imprisonment in an inferior tribunal; this species of writ was called corpus cum causa, and it became a common remedy against the misuse of borough jurisdiction in the fifteenth century.¡± J.H. Baker, An Introduction to English Legal History 168 (3d ed. 1990).
What is the legal equivalence of CORPUS CUM CAUSA in Chinese?