The court considered whether a judgment creditor in a domesticated foreign judgment may add a nonparty to a final judgment, under the alter ego doctrine, simply by moving to amend the judgment. The court held that such a procedure violates the due process rights of the nonparty whom the creditor seeks to add. To observe the requisite attributes of due process, a judgment creditor who wishes to assert an alter ego claim must do so in an independent action against the alleged alter ego.
Meich, Bret, "Summary of Callie v. Bowling, 123 Nev. Adv. Op. No. 22" (2007). Nevada Supreme Court Summaries. 490.