Articles & SRLN Briefs
Note: Sixth Amendment Challenge to Courthouse Dress Codes (Harvard Law Review 2018)
Courthouses with dress codes require the public to conform to particular standards of attire in order to enter.
SRLN Brief: Advocacy Strategies & Relationship Building to Improve SRL Services (SRLN 2021)
The Justice for All Initiative envisions a future in which civil justice is administered through a continuum of services, from self-help materials to alternative dispute resolution to limited-scope or full le
Article: Could 2021 Be The Year Of Civil Justice Reform? (Law360, Bayles 2021)
This Law 360 article, Could 2021 Be The Year Of Civil Justice Reform?, describes the potential for more civil justic
Article: Handle with CARES: Court Uses Federal Funds to Expand Community Support (CNO, Sukosd 2020)
This Court New Ohio article, Handle with CARES: Court Uses Federal Funds to Expand Community Support, describes how new funding helps support the use of s
Article: Give the People the Law (Maru 2020)
In this piece for Democracy Journal, Vivek Maru of Namati (an international legal empowerment NGO), analyzes the restrictions on legal help in the United States and argu
Article: Pro Bono Net's Digital Divide Blog Series (PBN 2020)
Pro Bono Net's Digital Divide Blog Series
Remembering Richard Zorza's Contributions to Justice (2019)
Richard Zorza, the driving force behind the creation of the Self-Represented Litigation Network, died April 13, 2019.
SRLN ITCon18 Update
Self-Represented Litigation Network (SRLN) Recent Activities and Developments January 2018 Katherine Alteneder, Executive Director, [email protected]
SRLN 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?