Harrison County joins Odyssey

IL Staff
January 5, 2010
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Harrison County is the latest county to be added to the Indiana Supreme Court Odyssey Case Management System. The Harrison Circuit and Superior Courts and clerk's office joined the system online Monday.

The goal of Odyssey is to connect Indiana's courts with each other and law enforcement and other agencies that utilize court information. Court information of those on Odyssey is also available online for free to the public. There are now 15 counties and 45 courts operating through Odyssey. Two more counties are testing the system but not yet online and accessible to the public. Clark County courts and clerk's office are scheduled to be added soon.

The Indiana Supreme Court's Division of State Court Administration's Judicial Technology and Automation Committee oversees the case management system, as well as other computer resources such as the statewide e-ticket program, electronic Warning and Citation System.

A proposed bill in this session of the Indiana General Assembly would create a judicial computer systems commission that would evaluate JTAC and court and law enforcement computer systems. The commission, made up of 20 members who would be legislators, sheriffs, judges, clerks, attorneys, public defenders, and prosecutors, would report on the computer systems used around the state, provide a fiscal analysis of the systems and of JTAC's expenditures, and report the progress of JTAC. The commission would also make recommendations concerning cost effective and efficient computer hardware and software for courts and law enforcement agencies.

Senate Bill 60 has been assigned to the Committee on Corrections, Criminal and Civil Matters.


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  1. If a class action suit or other manner of retribution is possible, count me in. I have email and voicemail from the man. He colluded with opposing counsel, I am certain. My case was damaged so severely it nearly lost me everything and I am still paying dearly.

  2. There's probably a lot of blame that can be cast around for Indiana Tech's abysmal bar passage rate this last February. The folks who decided that Indiana, a state with roughly 16,000 to 18,000 attorneys, needs a fifth law school need to question the motives that drove their support of this project. Others, who have been "strong supporters" of the law school, should likewise ask themselves why they believe this institution should be supported. Is it because it fills some real need in the state? Or is it, instead, nothing more than a resume builder for those who teach there part-time? And others who make excuses for the students' poor performance, especially those who offer nothing more than conspiracy theories to back up their claims--who are they helping? What evidence do they have to support their posturing? Ultimately, though, like most everything in life, whether one succeeds or fails is entirely within one's own hands. At least one student from Indiana Tech proved this when he/she took and passed the February bar. A second Indiana Tech student proved this when they took the bar in another state and passed. As for the remaining 9 who took the bar and didn't pass (apparently, one of the students successfully appealed his/her original score), it's now up to them (and nobody else) to ensure that they pass on their second attempt. These folks should feel no shame; many currently successful practicing attorneys failed the bar exam on their first try. These same attorneys picked themselves up, dusted themselves off, and got back to the rigorous study needed to ensure they would pass on their second go 'round. This is what the Indiana Tech students who didn't pass the first time need to do. Of course, none of this answers such questions as whether Indiana Tech should be accredited by the ABA, whether the school should keep its doors open, or, most importantly, whether it should have even opened its doors in the first place. Those who promoted the idea of a fifth law school in Indiana need to do a lot of soul-searching regarding their decisions. These same people should never be allowed, again, to have a say about the future of legal education in this state or anywhere else. Indiana already has four law schools. That's probably one more than it really needs. But it's more than enough.

  3. This man Steve Hubbard goes on any online post or forum he can find and tries to push his company. He said court reporters would be obsolete a few years ago, yet here we are. How does he have time to search out every single post about court reporters and even spy in private court reporting forums if his company is so successful???? Dude, get a life. And back to what this post was about, I agree that some national firms cause a huge problem.

  4. rensselaer imdiana is doing same thing to children from the judge to attorney and dfs staff they need to be investigated as well

  5. Sex offenders are victims twice, once when they are molested as kids, and again when they repeat the behavior, you never see money spent on helping them do you. That's why this circle continues