Indiana Supreme Court transfers

Justices deny transfer on 13 cases

September 10, 2012
Dave Stafford
The Indiana Supreme Court added no cases to its docket, according to the report on transfer action for the week ending Sept. 7.
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Indiana justices accept 4 cases, deny 27

September 5, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court will decide the defamation case filed by Herbert and Bui Simon against a California attorney. The justices will also decide whether a woman’s lawsuit for unpaid wages should have been brought before the Indiana Department of Labor before she filed her action.
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Justices take 1 case, deny 7

August 21, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court took a post-conviction case Aug. 13 and sent it back to the Court of Appeals for consideration.
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Justices again take utility’s case against Fort Wayne

August 13, 2012
Dave Stafford
A decade-long legal dispute between the city of Fort Wayne and a water utility will make a second appearance before the Indiana Supreme Court. The case was the only one of 28 in which a petition seeking transfer to the high court was granted for the week ending Aug. 10.
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Justices decline to take Decatur County arson case

August 9, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court Wednesday unanimously decided to deny the state’s petition for transfer of Kristine Bunch v. State, in which a divided Court of Appeals ruled Kristine Bunch is entitled to a new trial. Bunch was convicted of the murder of her son, who died in a fire in their mobile home.
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Justices deny 1 case

August 6, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court denied transfer last week to a civil case out of Owen County involving a quiet title action.
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Justices take Fort Wayne hospital race discrimination appeal

July 31, 2012
Dave Stafford
The Indiana Supreme Court will take a race discrimination case involving a Fort Wayne hospital as one of three cases unanimously granted transfer for the week ending July 27. Justices denied transfer in 23 cases.
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Justices deny transfer in 16 cases

July 16, 2012
Dave Stafford
The Indiana Supreme Court denied transfer in 16 cases it reviewed in the week ending July 13, according to the transfer list released Monday.
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Supreme Court justices reject 12 cases

July 9, 2012
Dave Stafford
The Indiana Supreme Court added no cases to its docket last week, denying or dismissing transfer in a dozen cases.
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Supreme Court grants transfer in 2 cases

July 2, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court will hear two cases presented for consideration last week, and justices denied transfer for 20 other cases.
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Indiana justices accept 4 cases

June 26, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
The Indiana Supreme Court took four cases last week, including two in which they released opinions the same day they granted transfer.
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Supreme Court denies transfer to 2 cases

June 19, 2012
Jenny Montgomery
The Indiana Supreme Court denied transfer to two cases for the week ending June 15.
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Justices vacate transfer to Criminal Rule 4(B) appeal

June 14, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
The Indiana Supreme Court has decided that a Court of Appeals decision reversing the denial of man’s motion for discharge will stand.
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Indiana Supreme Court takes 9 cases

June 12, 2012
Dave Stafford
The Indiana Supreme Court granted transfer to nine cases – six of them criminal – and denied transfer to 30 for the week ending June 8.
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High court takes vacation pay case

May 22, 2012
Jenny Montgomery
The Indiana Supreme Court accepted one case for the week ending May 19 and denied transfer to eight others.
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Justices accept case that divided COA on state's abilty to appeal

May 14, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
The Indiana Supreme Court has taken a case in which the state appealed the grant of a motion to correct error. A split Indiana Court of Appeals concluded that the state could only appeal a denial of a motion to correct error.
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Supreme Court declines attempted feticide case

May 11, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
The Indiana Supreme Court decided Friday that it would not take the case of a Marion County woman appealing her charges of murder and attempted feticide after ingesting rat poison in an attempt to kill herself and her unborn child.
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Indiana Supreme Court takes two cases

May 8, 2012
Jenny Montgomery
The Indiana Supreme Court has granted transfer to two cases for the week ending May 3 – one involving a physician, and one involving a man convicted of child molesting.
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Indiana justices take 2 cases

April 30, 2012
Jennifer Nelson
The Indiana Supreme Court has agreed to hear the case filed by a fired professor at the University of Evansville against the school.
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Justices deny case involving trial judges issuing orders against other courts

April 24, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court will not take the lawsuit filed by six people against Marion Superior Judge William Young for his actions in traffic court. The plaintiffs wanted the special judge appointed to their case to order Young to comply with certain procedures, which included mandating Young allow the general public to attend court sessions.
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Justices accept 1 case, deny 9

April 16, 2012
The Indiana Supreme Court has agreed to hear a first impression case concerning whether a mortgagee on record had an enforceable right under the mortgage.
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Indiana Supreme Court accepts one case; denies transfer to seven

April 9, 2012
IL Staff
Indiana’s high court has granted transfer in a case that left the Court of Appeals divided.
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Justices take 5 cases

March 19, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court accepted transfer to five cases last week, including a challenge to the school voucher program.
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Justices accept 5 cases

March 5, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court has taken five cases, including one challenging the constitutionality of the state’s medical malpractice cap and a case on the reasonableness of hospital fees charged.
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Justices decline Camm prosecutor case

February 16, 2012
IL Staff
The Indiana Supreme Court decided Tuesday it will not disturb the ruling by the Indiana Court of Appeals that Floyd County Prosecutor Keith Henderson can’t be involved in the retrial of David Camm. Camm is set to be tried for a third time for the murders of his wife and two children.
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  1. 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.

  2. 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

  3. 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.

  4. 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.

  5. Lets talk about this without forgetting that Lawyers, too, have FREEDOM OF SPEECH AND ASSOCIATION

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