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Deadline to apply for SCOTUS Fellows program Nov. 30

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If you’re interested in learning more about the federal judiciary first hand, consider applying for the Supreme Court of the United States Fellows Program. Fellows gain insight into the policy issues facing the judiciary as well as learn more about administrative functions.

Applications will be accepted through Nov. 30, and the program seeks people from diverse professional and academic backgrounds. Fellows contribute to the work of the Supreme Court, Federal Judicial Center, Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts, and the U.S. Sentencing Commission.

The one-year fellowship begins in fall 2013.

Faegre Baker Daniels attorney and former executive director of the Indiana Pro Bono Commission Monica Fennell served as the 2007-2008 fellow assigned to the Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts. Fennell told the Indiana Lawyer in 2008 that her work as a fellow gave her a new perspective on the courts that would allow her to better work with judges and court staff.


 

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  1. Contact Lea Shelemey attorney in porter county Indiana. She just helped us win our case...she is awesome...

  2. We won!!!! It was a long expensive battle but we did it. I just wanted people to know it is possible. And if someone can point me I. The right direction to help change the way the courts look as grandparents as only grandparents. The courts assume the parent does what is in the best interest of the child...and the court is wrong. A lot of the time it is spite and vindictiveness that separates grandparents and grandchildren. It should not have been this long and hard and expensive...Something needs to change...

  3. Typo on # of Indiana counties

  4. The Supreme Court is very proud that they are Giving a billion dollar public company from Texas who owns Odyssey a statewide monopoly which consultants have said is not unnecessary but worse they have already cost Hoosiers well over $100 MILLION, costing tens of millions every year and Odyssey is still not connected statewide which is in violation of state law. The Supreme Court is using taxpayer money and Odyssey to compete against a Hoosier company who has the only system in Indiana that is connected statewide and still has 40 of the 82 counties despite the massive spending and unnecessary attacks

  5. Here's a recent resource regarding steps that should be taken for removal from the IN sex offender registry. I haven't found anything as comprehensive as of yet. Hopefully this is helpful - http://www.chjrlaw.com/removal-indiana-sex-offender-registry/

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