Search Resolutions

Examples
  • Association manager receives NCACC award NCSC Assocation Manager Brenda Williams (center) received the National Conference of Appellate Court Clerks’ (NCACC) Morgan Thomas Award in mid-July. read more
  • CJ Russell releases latest Justice Matters column Missouri Chief Justice Mary R. Russell's latest column in her "Justice Matters" series -- titled "Judges do not express personal opinions in performance of judicial duties," -- is online. read more
  • ABA honors NCSC President McQueen NCSC President Mary C. McQueen has been awarded the 2014 John Marshall Award, presented by the American Bar Association’s (ABA) Judicial Division. read more
  • Calif. CJ announces intent to shed AOC name Chief Justice Tani G. Cantil-Sakauye urged the Judicial Council to divest itself of the name “Administrative Office of the Courts.” read more
  • Baltimore court hosts chief judges Baltimore City District Court hosted Maryland Court of Appeals Chief Judge Mary Ellen Barbera on Friday, June 20, when she toured five District Court facilities and met more than 250 employees who support one of the Judiciary’s busiest operations. read more
Conference of Chief Justices
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The Conference of Chief Justices (CCJ) was founded in 1949 to provide an opportunity for the highest judicial officers of the states to meet and discuss matters of importance in improving the administration of justice, rules and methods of procedure, and the organization and operation of state courts and judicial systems, and to make recommendations and bring about improvements on such matters.

Membership in the Conference of Chief Justices consists of the highest judicial officer of the fifty states, the District of Columbia, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, and the territories of American Samoa, Guam and the Virgin Islands. The Conference of Chief Justices is governed by a Board of Directors and has several standing, temporary and special committees to assist the Conference in meeting its objectives. In 1983, the Board of Directors voted to adopt a non-profit corporate form of organization.

Through resolutions, committees, and special task forces, CCJ has addressed such issues as federalism legislation, including mass torts, class actions, and the Trade legislation; violence against women; development of problem-solving courts, privacy and access to court records, self-represented litigation; the handling of child abuse and neglect cases; victims' rights; and DNA and competence of counsel.