Out-of-jurisdiction attorneys will have two ways to apply for pro hac vice admission to the Southern Indiana District Court under a series of amendments being made to accommodate an upgrade to the electronic filing system.
Web Exclusive: Indiana Supreme Court proposes rule change to publish public notices online, create website
The Indiana Supreme Court has proposed an amendment to the state trial rules that would allow court-required public notices to go online on a court created-website. The court is describing the proposal as a possible tool to increase court modernization and efficiency, but one media organization is raising some concerns.Read More
Scrounging for change: DOL pauses proposed tip-pooling, tip credit rules changes
Proposed changes to the country’s tipped employee regulations have caused a stir among some states and worker advocates, prompting a temporary halt of further movement from the U.S. Department of Labor.Read More
Following changes made to accommodate social distancing beginning in 2020, the Indiana Supreme Court has permanently amended continuing education rules to lift limits on distance education.
The U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Indiana is seeking public comment on proposed amendments to its local rules, including possible changes to pro hac vice admissions.
An amended rule granting temporary licenses to out-of-state attorneys who are waiting for admission to the Indiana bar will now include lawyers working as deputy prosecutors and some attorneys working at the Indiana Department of Child Services.
The Indiana Supreme Court is requesting public comment on proposed rule amendments that, if approved, could provide additional legal aid funds to the Indiana Bar Foundation.
Amendments have been made to the Indiana Rules for Admission to the Bar and Discipline of Attorneys, the Indiana Supreme Court has announced.
The Indiana Supreme Court approved amendments to both the Indiana Rules of Appellate Procedure and Indiana Rules for Access to Court Records earlier this month.
The U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Indiana is requesting feedback for proposed local rule changes.
Federal rule changes take effect each Dec. 1 and govern all proceedings in cases thereafter commenced and, insofar as just and practicable, all proceedings then pending
New language has been added to Indiana’s trial rules to broaden the scope of electronic service.
The U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Indiana has announced amendments to its local rules concerning the format of filed documents and email filings.
The Indiana Supreme Court has announced several amendments to the rules of professional conduct and rules for admission to the bar and discipline of attorneys, including a new rule and references to the Indiana Office of Admissions and Continuing Education.
The Indiana Supreme Court is seeking feedback on proposed amendments to the state’s rules for access to court records and appellate procedures.
The 7th Circuit Court of Appeals is seeking comment on the proposed rescission of a federal rule regarding remands for revision of judgment.
How can the judiciary better respond to future declared emergencies that impair federal court operations? That’s a question the U.S. Courts are hoping members of the public are willing to offer their opinions on.
Changes have been made to a number of the state’s criminal, trial, small claims and administrative rules, including changes to rules governing the unavailability of judges and filing motions to correct errors.
The Indiana Supreme Court is seeking public comment on several proposed rule amendments that, among other things, could restructure the state’s criminal rules as well as provide guidance for service via online publication.
New rules regarding Social Security appeals and sealed cases will take effect next week in the Indiana Southern District Court.
The U.S. Judicial Conference Advisory Committee on Civil Rules is seeking comment to determine the difficulties attorneys encounter in complying with Civil Rule 26(b)(5)(A) and whether rule amendments could solve them.