It has no legal value in the proof, and the original must be presented. A normal bond derives its strength from the signature of its owner, and this signature is not originally found in the copies. However, the rule of not giving authenticity to the normal copies of the documents is not considered a general system, so the court cannot refuse them if the litigant does not dispute the validity of this copy and requests the presentation of its original. The disputing of the litigant with the copy makes it recognized, so if the defendant discussed the copy of the bond and did not dispute its validity, it has strength in the proof, and it is not permissible to deny the copy of the bond after it was checked, so the defendant may not, after acknowledging what was stated in the bond, return to the saying that it is a copy because the presentation of the original is not a matter of public order, and because he had to demand the presentation of the original, if he did not, he would have recognized the copy.
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