ILNews

New jobs to get case management system running

Michael W. Hoskins
January 1, 2007
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Five new positions with the Indiana Supreme Court have been created to help kick-start a statewide case management system.

The court ;s Judicial Technology and Automation Committee has posted the five openings and is accepting applications until March 30 for staff attorney, configuration and modification analyst, software quality assurance (SQA) lead analyst, court reporter SME, and a training and help desk specialist.

Each position is dedicated to designing, developing, and implementing the largest technology project in the history of Indiana courts, according to Mary DePrez, director and counsel for trial court technology. In November, the Supreme Court entered into a $13.4 million contract with Tyler Technologies in Dallas to connect all the state ;s county courts and make sure the 1.5 million cases can be managed statewide.

This process began in 2002, when the JTAC and the JTAC Statewide Governing Board jointly recommended the process based on an automation effort. Four years later, more companies were proven capable of creating such systems, some of which have been implemented in other states.

To start the implementation, Monroe County and Washington Township Small Claims Court are assisting with designing the system for the state, DePrez said.

These five positions could be the first of more as the project advances, she said.

Those interested in applying for any of these positions can send resumes to jtacjobs@jtac.in.gov or JTAC Jobs, Indiana Supreme Court, Division of State Court Administration, 115 W. Washington St., Suite 1080, Indianapolis, IN 46204. Phone calls or faxes are not accepted. Additional information about the positions is available online at www.in.gov/judiciary/jtac/jobs.html.

 
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  1. Excellent initiative on the part of the AG. Thankfully someone takes action against predators taking advantage of people who have already been through the wringer. Well done!

  2. Conour will never turn these funds over to his defrauded clients. He tearfully told the court, and his daughters dutifully pledged in interviews, that his first priority is to repay every dime of the money he stole from his clients. Judge Young bought it, much to the chagrin of Conour’s victims. Why would Conour need the $2,262 anyway? Taxpayers are now supporting him, paying for his housing, utilities, food, healthcare, and clothing. If Conour puts the money anywhere but in the restitution fund, he’s proved, once again, what a con artist he continues to be and that he has never had any intention of repaying his clients. Judge Young will be proven wrong... again; Conour has no remorse and the Judge is one of the many conned.

  3. Pass Legislation to require guilty defendants to pay for the costs of lab work, etc as part of court costs...

  4. The fee increase would be livable except for the 11% increase in spending at the Disciplinary Commission. The Commission should be focused on true public harm rather than going on witch hunts against lawyers who dare to criticize judges.

  5. Marijuana is safer than alcohol. AT the time the 1937 Marijuana Tax Act was enacted all major pharmaceutical companies in the US sold marijuana products. 11 Presidents of the US have smoked marijuana. Smoking it does not increase the likelihood that you will get lung cancer. There are numerous reports of canabis oil killing many kinds of incurable cancer. (See Rick Simpson's Oil on the internet or facebook).

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