The purpose of any program of continuing judicial education is to provide a process…to improve judicial performance, and thereby, the quality of justice,” according to a 1993 University of New South Wales law journal article on the need for judicial education.
The relatively new and increasingly used word unretirement conjures up many different thoughts and emotions.
A message to NASJE members from Joseph Sawyer.
Let’s welcome our new members.
The Judicial Education office of the Nevada Supreme Court recently welcomed Gary Turner as the new judicial education manager.
The latest E-SJI News.
More organizations are providing trainings and conducting meetings on-line, because it is cost-effective and efficient for participants and faculty.
NASJE’s Northeast Region held a regional meeting at the NASJE 2011 Conference.
The closing plenary session at the 2011 NASJE Annual Conference explored the use, benefit and impact of curriculum-based planning on the justice system.
Thiagi Gameletter: Seriously fun activities for trainers, facilitators, performance consultants, and managers.
A publication of the Judicial Conference of Indiana, Judicial Balance includes stories and insights.
NASJE’s Southeast Region held a regional meeting at the NASJE 2011 Conference.
NASJE’s Midwest Region held a regional meeting at the NASJE 2011 Conference.
The attendees discussed several topics: distance learning, curriculum development vs. event-based planning, participation of committees of court managers and staff in governance and education planning, use by attendees at education programs of an electronic device such as a BlackBerry.
Tom Langhorne of Virginia explained the roles logic, personality, life experiences, and values play in decision making.
The session was an interesting discussion of recent breakthroughs into the physical manifestation of cognitive/emotional behaviors, and a quick journey through articles and other literature and cinema that reveal, and teach us about, our implicit biases and emotional intelligence.
Theresa Robinson focused on burnout in the workplace, and she had the perfect audience for this topic—judicial educators, court personnel, and judicial officers.