Technology

Terre Haute Odyssey demonstration

November 17, 2011
IL Staff
The Terre Haute City Court and clerk will demonstrate for the public the new Odyssey case management system at 2:30 p.m. Nov. 21 in Terre Haute City Court, City Hall, 17 Harding Ave. Indiana Supreme Court Justice Frank Sullivan, Jr. will join local court officials to answer questions about the system and show the public how it works.
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Bridging the generation gap

November 9, 2011
Jenny Montgomery
Young lawyers adapt to the profession by understanding tradition.
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New fee allows for online payment of traffic tickets

October 6, 2011
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court Division of State Court Administration has created an electronic system fee to allow people the ability to pay online for a traffic ticket in courts that use Odyssey.
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Mobile devices lighten loads, boost productivity for attorneys

September 28, 2011
Jenny Montgomery
New Albany attorney Derrick Wilson is frequently in the courtroom, and when he needs to check on a fact quickly, he turns to his trusty smartphone.
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Court issues rules on bulk access to Odyssey case records

September 15, 2011
Michael Hoskins
After more than four years of requests from commercial case management system vendors, the Indiana Supreme Court has outlined how third-parties can interface with the state-provided system to provide broader public access to Indiana court records.
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Scott County joins statewide CMS

August 8, 2011
IL Staff
Scott County is the latest county to become connected to Odyssey, a case management system that has slowly been implemented throughout the state.
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Attorney registration fees rise, registration goes online

July 29, 2011
Michael Hoskins
Every Indiana attorney’s annual registration fees are going up $15 this year, just as everyone must begin using a new online portal to register and pay their fees by Oct. 1.
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JTAC fee bill amended, other bills moving

February 11, 2011
IL Staff
The Senate bill aimed at increasing the automated record-keeping fee to pay for a statewide case management system made it out of committee, but not before legislators decreased the fee beginning this year.
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Statewide case management system is a third of the way plugged in

January 19, 2011
Michael Hoskins
Three years in, and Indiana’s case management system is plugged into about one-third of the state’s courts.
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Annual address praises court activity despite economy, changing times

January 19, 2011
Michael Hoskins
Even though times are tough, the Indiana chief justice says the Hoosier judiciary remains strong and continues to be a leader that other states look to as an example.
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Justice: Fee hike could mean statewide case management system by 2017

August 26, 2010
Michael Hoskins
If lawmakers during the next legislative session increase a statewide court fee an extra $3, Indiana Supreme Court Justice Frank Sullivan believes the state can fully implement a case management system in all county courts by June 30, 2017.
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Technical difficulties snag high-profile appeal arguments

August 25, 2010
Michael Hoskins
After a hiccup in the state judiciary’s online access to oral arguments, Indiana Court of Appeals Chief Judge John Baker borrowed some words from television broadcasters of the past: “Please stand by.”
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Social media presents fine line

August 18, 2010
Rebecca Berfanger
As social media is becoming more accepted as a way for professionals to network and promote business, some attorneys are slowly getting their feet wet, while others have decided to dive in head first.
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Grant funding available for state court reforms

May 14, 2010
IL Staff
State trial courts have until June 15 to apply for grants that would allow them to reform or improve their local judicial systems.
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Exploring e-discovery in federal courts

May 12, 2010
Michael Hoskins
The first year of a federal e-discovery program is now complete in the 7th Circuit, and despite its success one clear message sets the stage for how the pilot project moves forward: More Indiana judges and attorneys need to step up and get involved.
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Appellate Clerk's Office no longer sending rulings via the Postal Service.

February 3, 2010
Michael Hoskins
Appellate attorneys no longer receive a mailed hard copy of any order issued by Indiana's highest courts. Instead, those lawyers are now receiving documents in an e-mail.
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2 counties join Odyssey CMS

January 29, 2010
IL Staff
Blackford and Huntington counties'; courts and clerks'; offices are the latest to join the Indiana Supreme Court's Odyssey case management system.
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Hamilton County to start using Odyssey

October 12, 2009
IL Staff
Hamilton County will join nearly 40 other courts and 13 counties when it begins using Odyssey, a statewide case management system provided by the Indiana Supreme Court.
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E-Ticket program wins 2 awards

September 30, 2009
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court's electronic ticketing program has won awards from two safety associations.
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Justice praises court-technology support

September 24, 2009
IL Staff
Indiana Supreme Court Justice Frank Sullivan Jr. praised Gov. Mitch Daniels' administration's support for improved court technology during a speech Wednesday in Denver. Justice Sullivan addressed a plenary session at the National Court Technology Conference, which is sponsored by the National Center for State Courts.
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High court's e-ticket wins first place award

November 21, 2008
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court's electronic Citation and Warning System won first place in the Cygnus 2008 Innovation Award for Software at the International Association of Chiefs of Police Conference in San Diego earlier this month, the court announced today.
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Supreme Court recognized for tech initiatives

November 6, 2008
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court has received an honorable mention in an international awards competition for its work on major technology initiatives, the court announced today.
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High court vies for international tech award

September 22, 2008
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court is one of 13 international finalists being recognized for recent technology efforts, which include the case management system being phased in statewide to connect all county courts.
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  2. The ADA acts as a tax upon all for the benefit of a few. And, most importantly, the many have no individual say in whether they pay the tax. Those with handicaps suffered in military service should get a pass, but those who are handicapped by accident or birth do NOT deserve that pass. The drivel about "equal access" is spurious because the handicapped HAVE equal access, they just can't effectively use it. That is their problem, not society's. The burden to remediate should be that of those who seek the benefit of some social, constructional, or dimensional change, NOT society generally. Everybody wants to socialize the costs and concentrate the benefits of government intrusion so that they benefit and largely avoid the costs. This simply maintains the constant push to the slop trough, and explains, in part, why the nation is 20 trillion dollars in the hole.

  3. Hey 2 psychs is never enough, since it is statistically unlikely that three will ever agree on anything! New study admits this pseudo science is about as scientifically valid as astrology ... done by via fortune cookie ....John Ioannidis, professor of health research and policy at Stanford University, said the study was impressive and that its results had been eagerly awaited by the scientific community. “Sadly, the picture it paints - a 64% failure rate even among papers published in the best journals in the field - is not very nice about the current status of psychological science in general, and for fields like social psychology it is just devastating,” he said. http://www.theguardian.com/science/2015/aug/27/study-delivers-bleak-verdict-on-validity-of-psychology-experiment-results

  4. Indianapolis Bar Association President John Trimble and I are on the same page, but it is a very large page with plenty of room for others to join us. As my final Res Gestae article will express in more detail in a few days, the Great Recession hastened a fundamental and permanent sea change for the global legal service profession. Every state bar is facing the same existential questions that thrust the medical profession into national healthcare reform debates. The bench, bar, and law schools must comprehensively reconsider how we define the practice of law and what it means to access justice. If the three principals of the legal service profession do not recast the vision of their roles and responsibilities soon, the marketplace will dictate those roles and responsibilities without regard for the public interests that the legal profession professes to serve.

  5. I have met some highly placed bureaucrats who vehemently disagree, Mr. Smith. This is not your father's time in America. Some ideas are just too politically incorrect too allow spoken, says those who watch over us for the good of their concept of order.

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