Reports, Evaluations, Best Practices, Surveys
Resource: SRLN Legal Design Bibliography (SRLN 2020)
The attached bibliography provides a comprehensive, but not exhaustive, list of resourcs and materials related to legal design research, thought leadership, and case studies demonstrating it's potential to improve access to justice.
Report: Better Access Through Unbundling Post-Conference Report (IAALS 2018)
On October 26 - 27, 2017, the Institute for the Advancement of the American Legal System (IAALS), in partnership with the American Bar Association (ABA) hosted the
Evaluation: The Utah Online Dispute Resolution Platform: A Usability Evaluation and Report (i4J Program 2020)
The Utah Online Dispute Resolution Platform: A Usability Evaluation and Report was published by the Innovati
Report: Cases Without Counsel: Experiences of Self-Representation in U.S. Family Court (IAALS 2016)
The following excerpt introduces the report:
Report: The Justice Gap: Measuring the Unmet Civil Legal Needs of Low- Income Americans (LSC 2017)
The report begins with the following introduction –
Report: National Self‐Represented Litigants Project: Identifying and Meeting the Needs of Self-Represented Litigants (Julie Macfarlane 2013)
The following is the National Self‐Represented Litigants Project: Identifying and Meeting the Needs of Self-Represented Litigants Final Report Executive Summary –
Resource: Law + Design Workbook (Hagen 2017)
The Legal Design Lab's Law + Design Workbook is a guide for running a legal design cycle.
Report: Voices in the Civil Justice System: Learning from Self-Represented Litigants and Their Trusted Intermediaries (Alteneder & Gonzalez 2020)
Survey: The State of State Courts: NCSC Public Opinion Surveys (NCSC 2014-2020)
Since 2014, the National Center for State Courts has commissioned the State of the State Courts in
Paper: Community Justice Help: Advancing Community-Based Access to Justice (CLEO 2020)
This discussion paper provides a framework to understand the mechanisms that cultivate reslient access to justice communities. The paper offers universal principles that support community-based justice help systems.