Indianapolis Bar Association

IBA Frontlines

November 23, 2011
From IndyBar
News from IBA for Nov. 23 - Dec. 6, 2011.
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IBA: The 2011 IndyBar Litigation Section Judicial Reception

November 9, 2011
From IndyBar
Photos from this year's Litigation section judicial reception.
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IBA: Bar to recognize excellence

November 9, 2011
From IndyBar
Congratulate your colleagues for a job well done by joining us at the Association/Foundation Recognition Luncheon on Tuesday, November 29, 2011
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IBA: Juvenile Delinquency 101

November 9, 2011
From IndyBar
Juvenile delinquency cases are unique. Hopefully, I can highlight some areas of delinquency law to help familiarize you with the system.
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Hebenstreit: Too Many Clients?

November 9, 2011
Michael Hebenstreit
Do you have too many clients? If so, you can probably skip this article; but, if not please read on.
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IBA Frontlines

November 9, 2011
News from the IBA for Nov. 9-22, 2011.
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IBA: Nominations open for education, pro bono awards

October 26, 2011
From IndyBar
Help the Indianapolis Bar recognize the many ways lawyers and legal professionals inspire us and help our community. Nominate your peers for IndyBar awards — to be presented at the Recognition Luncheon on November 29, 2011.
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IBA: Tax Liens Live After Debts, Clients Die

October 26, 2011
From IndyBar
In Shakespeare’s The Tempest, the drunken butler, Stephano, quips, “He that dies pays all his debts.” Obviously, the Bard’s fool had no experience with tax liens, which may cause as many problems for clients during and after life as the underlying debt itself.
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IBA: Ask a Lawyer

October 26, 2011
From IndyBar
Photos from the Ask a Lawyer event in October 2011.
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Hebenstreit: FLYING SOLO????!!!!!

October 26, 2011
Michael Hebenstreit
In the current legal market, there are many lawyers, both new and more experienced, who find that they have to "go it on their own."
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IBA: Bankruptcy Court seeks Volunteer Attorneys for Pro Bono Assignments

October 26, 2011
From IndyBar
The United States Bankruptcy Court for the Southern District of Indiana has formed a Bankruptcy Pro Bono Panel of volunteer attorneys to represent indigent parties on a pro bono basis in adversary proceedings and contested matters.
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IBA: Solo and Small Firm Practitioners - This Program is for You

October 26, 2011
From IndyBar
Through the upcoming Surviving and Thriving program on Thursday, November 10, solo and small firm practitioners—whether newly graduated, seasoned pros or those transitioning to the solo/small firm world—will be provided with the tools, information and connections to not only survive, but thrive in the practice of law.
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IBA Frontlines

October 26, 2011
From IndyBar
News and info from the IndyBar.
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IBA: Social Media and Ethics

October 12, 2011
A Florida case should remind Indiana lawyers to be cognizant of the Rules of Professional Conduct when participating in any form of social media.
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IBA: IndyBar's First Women's Symposium Exceeds Goals

October 12, 2011
Area lawyers gathered to attend the Women, Law & Leadership Symposium, hosted by the IndyBar Women and Law Division (WLD) on October 5 and 6, 2011 at the Crowne Plaza Hotel and Conference Center in downtown Indianapolis.
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Hebenstreit: With a Need so Great, What Will We Do?

October 12, 2011
Michael Hebenstreit
We all know what pro bono legal service means and probably know or believe that it is a good idea. But have you ever thought about how it actually works?
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IBA: Support Judicial Candidates for 2012

October 12, 2011
From IndyBar
IndyBar’s Attorneys for an Independent Bench (“AIB”) political action committee is a great alternative to direct political contributions for those seeking to support judicial candidates in the 2012 elections for Marion Circuit and Superior Courts.
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IBA Frontlines

October 12, 2011
Read IBA Frontlines for Oct. 12-25, 2011.
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IBA: Evening Under The Stars

September 28, 2011
From IndyBar
The Indianapolis Bar Foundation Evening Under the Stars dinner was held Sept. 9.
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IBA: The Corporate Veil Wears Thin with the IRS

September 28, 2011
From IndyBar
The legal metaphor “corporate veil” is doubly a tantalizing legal term of art and an effective marketing tool to illustrate to potential clients the benefits of corporate formation.
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IBA: Second Annual Mediation Days a Success

September 28, 2011
From IndyBar
While a struggling economy does not slow down the caseload at the Marion County Circuit Court Paternity Division, it does increase the need for pro bono services.
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IBA: Size DOES Matter

September 28, 2011
From IndyBar
Who says size doesn’t matter? To the IndyBar, small firms matter a lot!
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Hebenstreit: Lawyers and the Election Process

September 28, 2011
Michael Hebenstreit
In 2010, 61.2% of Hoosiers were registered to vote which placed us in 43rd place in the United States. We were even worse in voter turnout. Only 39.4% of Indiana residents actually voted in the 2010 elections which placed us in 48th position. The national average was 45.4%—a full six points higher than Indiana was able to muster.
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IBA Frontlines

September 28, 2011
Read the IBA Frontlines for Sept. 28, 2011.
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IBA: Pre-Mediation Communications

September 28, 2011
From IndyBar
When does confidentiality attach?
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  1. Whether you support "gay marriage" or not is not the issue. The issue is whether the SCOTUS can extract from an unmentionable somewhere the notion that the Constitution forbids government "interference" in the "right" to marry. Just imagine time-traveling to Philadelphia in 1787. Ask James Madison if the document he and his fellows just wrote allowed him- or forbade government to "interfere" with- his "right" to marry George Washington? He would have immediately- and justly- summoned the Sergeant-at-Arms to throw your sorry self out into the street. Far from being a day of liberation, this is a day of capitulation by the Rule of Law to the Rule of What's Happening Now.

  2. With today's ruling, AG Zoeller's arguments in the cases of Obamacare and Same-sex Marriage can be relegated to the ash heap of history. 0-fer

  3. She must be a great lawyer

  4. Ind. Courts - "Illinois ranks 49th for how court system serves disadvantaged" What about Indiana? A story today from Dave Collins of the AP, here published in the Benton Illinois Evening News, begins: Illinois' court system had the third-worst score in the nation among state judiciaries in serving poor, disabled and other disadvantaged members of the public, according to new rankings. Illinois' "Justice Index" score of 34.5 out of 100, determined by the nonprofit National Center for Access to Justice, is based on how states serve people with disabilities and limited English proficiency, how much free legal help is available and how states help increasing numbers of people representing themselves in court, among other issues. Connecticut led all states with a score of 73.4 and was followed by Hawaii, Minnesota, New York and Delaware, respectively. Local courts in Washington, D.C., had the highest overall score at 80.9. At the bottom was Oklahoma at 23.7, followed by Kentucky, Illinois, South Dakota and Indiana. ILB: That puts Indiana at 46th worse. More from the story: Connecticut, Hawaii, Minnesota, Colorado, Tennessee and Maine had perfect 100 scores in serving people with disabilities, while Indiana, Georgia, Wyoming, Missouri and Idaho had the lowest scores. Those rankings were based on issues such as whether interpretation services are offered free to the deaf and hearing-impaired and whether there are laws or rules allowing service animals in courthouses. The index also reviewed how many civil legal aid lawyers were available to provide free legal help. Washington, D.C., had nearly nine civil legal aid lawyers per 10,000 people in poverty, the highest rate in the country. Texas had the lowest rate, 0.43 legal aid lawyers per 10,000 people in poverty. http://indianalawblog.com/archives/2014/11/ind_courts_illi_1.html

  5. A very thorough opinion by the federal court. The Rooker-Feldman analysis, in particular, helps clear up muddy water as to the entanglement issue. Looks like the Seventh Circuit is willing to let its district courts cruise much closer to the Indiana Supreme Court's shorelines than most thought likely, at least when the ADA on the docket. Some could argue that this case and Praekel, taken together, paint a rather unflattering picture of how the lower courts are being advised as to their duties under the ADA. A read of the DOJ amicus in Praekel seems to demonstrate a less-than-congenial view toward the higher echelons in the bureaucracy.

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