Articles & SRLN Newsletters
SRLN ITCon18 Update
Self-Represented Litigation Network (SRLN) Recent Activities and Developments January 2018 Katherine Alteneder, Executive Director, email@example.com
Brief: Intro to Design Thinking (SRLN 2017)
In the Access to Justice space, design thinking practices from the technology space are increasingly embraced to improve the way people access legal services and to improve and simplify the processes themselves.
Article: Liberty, Justice, and Legal Automata (Lauritsen 2013)
This article, by Mark Lauritsen @marclauritsen, expands on the analysis begun by the author in a computer science journal piece called Are We Free To Code The Law?
Resource: SRLN Access to Civil Justice Twitter Trends
Resource: SRLN Newsletters
2016 SRLN Newsletter, Volume 2, Issue 2 (April 2016)
Paper: Non-Lawyer Legal Assistance Roles (Clarke 2015)
The Utah Supreme Court has created a committee to study the possibility of creating a limited license legal technician - or something along those lines - in Utah.
Article: The Disconnect Between the Requirements of Judicial Neutrality and Those of the Appearance of Neutrality when Parties Appear Pro Se: Causes, Solutions, Recommendations, and Implications (Zorza 2004)
In this article Richard Zorza explores the concept of engaged neutrality which, when employed by the judge, creates a more transparent and arguably more ethically neutral playing field for the self-represented litigant.
Article: California’s Family Law Facilitator Program: A New Paradigm for the Courts (Harrison, Chase, Surh 2000)
In 1997, California introduced its Family Law Facilitator Program to guide unrepresented family litigants through the judicial process.
Article: Community Courts and Family (Chase, Alexander, Miller 2000)
The authors introduce the idea of a community court as an interaction among courts, social service agencies, and the community.
Article: Self-Represented Litigants in Family Law: The Response of California’s Courts (Hough 2010)
This article summarizes California's response to self-represented litigants.