Court vacancies

Appeals court finalists list formally sent to Daniels

June 11, 2012
IL Staff
The names of three finalists for a judgeship on the Indiana Court of Appeals have been sent to Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels for his review and selection.
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COA finalists named

June 4, 2012
IL Staff
Marion Superior Judge Robert R. Altice Jr., public defender Patricia Caress McMath and Madison Circuit Judge Rudolph R. Pyle III have been chosen as finalists for the Indiana Court of Appeals.
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Next round of COA interviews June 4

May 29, 2012
IL Staff
The five semifinalists for the Indiana Court of Appeals will have their second round of interviews the afternoon of June 4.
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5 make first cut for Court of Appeals vacancy

May 23, 2012
Dave Stafford
A consumer protection official, a public defender, two judges and a law professor are semifinalists for a position on the Indiana Court of Appeals.
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Bankruptcy court seeks applicants for 2 positions

May 21, 2012
Dave Stafford
Applications are being accepted through June 22 for two bankruptcy judge positions in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Indiana.
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Commission names 5 COA semifinalists

May 16, 2012
IL Staff
After a day of interviews, the Indiana Judicial Nominating Commission has picked the five people who remain in the running to become a Court of Appeals judge.
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14 apply for Court of Appeals vacancy

May 10, 2012
IL Staff
Four trial judges and 10 attorneys have indicated they would like to be the next Indiana Court of Appeals judge.
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Justice Frank Sullivan leaving bench to teach

April 11, 2012
Michael Hoskins
Sullivan's departure marks the Indiana Supreme Court's third vacancy in two years.
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Indiana's newest jurist

April 11, 2012
Michael Hoskins
Mark Massa takes the bench on the Indiana Supreme Court April 2.
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COA judge applications due May 9

April 6, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Judicial Nominating Commission has announced its timeline for selecting the replacement for Judge Carr Darden, who is retiring this summer from the Indiana Court of Appeals.
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Justice Frank Sullivan joining McKinney School of Law

April 2, 2012
Michael Hoskins
Justice Frank Sullivan will leave the Indiana Supreme Court to teach business law and corporate finance at Indiana University Robert H. McKinney School of Law.
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Governor: Mark Massa 'superb choice' for Supreme Court

March 23, 2012
Michael Hoskins
On Chief Justice Randall T. Shepard's final day as a member of the Indiana Supreme Court, Gov. Mitch Daniels named Mark S. Massa, a former state and federal prosecutor, as the state’s newest justice.
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Mark Massa named Indiana Supreme Court justice

March 23, 2012
Michael Hoskins
Gov. Mitch Daniels has chosen Indiana Criminal Justice Institute Director Mark S. Massa as the state’s newest Supreme Court justice.
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Governor has met with Supreme Court finalists

March 2, 2012
Michael Hoskins
Indiana Governor Mitch Daniels wants to move quickly on appointing the state’s next Indiana Supreme Court justice. He has already met with the three finalists who are vying for that position.
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Indiana justice finalists named

February 29, 2012
Michael Hoskins
Gov. Mitch Daniels will select next justice from a pool of two men, one woman.
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Commission names 3 justice finalists

February 23, 2012
Michael Hoskins
The Indiana Judicial Nominating Commission has selected Indiana Court of Appeals Judge Cale J. Bradford, Indianapolis attorney Mark S. Massa, and Jane A. Seigel of the Indiana Judicial Center as finalists for an upcoming Indiana Supreme Court vacancy.
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Justice applicant pool reflective of Indiana

February 15, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
The percentage of women in the semi-finalist group to be the next state justice decreased as compared to the state's population.
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7 named as justice semi-finalists

February 9, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
Four men and three women have been named semi-finalists to become the next Indiana Supreme Court justice.
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15 apply to be Supreme Court justice

January 27, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
Fifteen people have applied to be the next Indiana Supreme Court justice, the high court announced Friday. They are vying to replace Chief Justice Randall T. Shepard, who will leave the bench March 4.
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Chief justice completing his 'dream job'

December 21, 2011
Michael Hoskins
Randall T. Shepard will retire from the bench as country’s longest-serving state court leader.
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Indiana chief justice's retirement 'a natural thing'

December 7, 2011
Michael Hoskins
Indiana Chief Justice Randall T. Shepard – the longest-serving state court chief justice in the nation – is retiring from the bench in March after nearly 27 years on the appellate bench and a quarter century in that top administrative position.
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Shepard retiring as Indiana chief justice

December 7, 2011
Jennifer Nelson
Indiana Chief Justice Randall T. Shepard announced Wednesday that he is stepping down from the bench in March 2012.
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Magistrate judge’s investiture ceremony Thursday

September 7, 2011
IL Staff
The formal swearing-in ceremony for Magistrate Judge Denise K. LaRue of the U.S. District Court, Southern District of Indiana, is at 2 p.m. Sept. 8 in Courtroom 202 of the Birch Bayh Federal Building and United States Courthouse in Indianapolis. The event is open to the public.
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Allen Superior Court seeks magistrate judge

April 15, 2011
IL Staff
The Allen Superior Court Criminal Division is accepting applications for the magistrate judge position that will open up after Magistrate Judge Robert J. Schmoll retires. Magistrate Schmoll was appointed to the bench in January 1995.
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Governor appoints 3 judges

February 28, 2011
IL Staff
Gov. Mitch Daniels made three judicial appointments, filling vacancies in Howard, Jay, and Wells county courts.
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  1. I can understand a 10 yr suspension for drinking and driving and not following the rules,but don't you think the people who compleate their sentences and are trying to be good people of their community,and are on the right path should be able to obtain a drivers license to do as they please.We as a state should encourage good behavior instead of saying well you did all your time but we can't give you a license come on.When is a persons time served than cause from where I'm standing,its still a punishment,when u can't have the freedom to go where ever you want to in car,truck ,motorcycle,maybe their should be better programs for people instead of just throwing them away like daily trash,then expecting them to change because they we in jail or prison for x amount of yrs.Everyone should look around because we all pay each others bills,and keep each other in business..better knowledge equals better community equals better people...just my 2 cents

  2. I was wondering about the 6 million put aside for common attorney fees?does that mean that if you are a plaintiff your attorney fees will be partially covered?

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  4. I expressed my thought in the title, long as it was. I am shocked that there is ever immunity from accountability for ANY Government agency. That appears to violate every principle in the US Constitution, which exists to limit Government power and to ensure Government accountability. I don't know how many cases of legitimate child abuse exist, but in the few cases in which I knew the people involved, in every example an anonymous caller used DCS as their personal weapon to strike at innocent people over trivial disagreements that had no connection with any facts. Given that the system is vulnerable to abuse, and given the extreme harm any action by DCS causes to families, I would assume any degree of failure to comply with the smallest infraction of personal rights would result in mandatory review. Even one day of parent-child separation in the absence of reasonable cause for a felony arrest should result in severe penalties to those involved in the action. It appears to me, that like all bureaucracies, DCS is prone to interpret every case as legitimate. This is not an accusation against DCS. It is a statement about the nature of bureaucracies, and the need for ADDED scrutiny of all bureaucratic actions. Frankly, I question the constitutionality of bureaucracies in general, because their power is delegated, and therefore unaccountable. No Government action can be unaccountable if we want to avoid its eventual degeneration into irrelevance and lawlessness, and the law of the jungle. Our Constitution is the source of all Government power, and it is the contract that legitimizes all Government power. To the extent that its various protections against intrusion are set aside, so is the power afforded by that contract. Eventually overstepping the limits of power eliminates that power, as a law of nature. Even total tyranny eventually crumbles to nothing.

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