Throwback Thursday

25 years ago this month:

  • The Arkansas Judicial Discipline & Disability Commission publicly admonished a municipal court judge who had been suspended from the practice of law for failing to pay annual fees and, therefore, had not been an attorney in good standing for 4 years as required for municipal court judges.  Letter to Harrison (Arkansas Judicial Discipline & Disability Commission January 24, 1995).
  • The Arkansas Judicial Discipline & Disability Commission publicly admonished a municipal court judge who had been suspended from the practice of law for failing to pay annual fees and, therefore, had not been an attorney in good standing for 4 years as required for municipal court judges.  Letter to Adams (Arkansas Judicial Discipline & Disability Commission January 24, 1995).
  • Granting the petition of the Judicial Standards Commission, the New Mexico Supreme Court removed a judge from office for (1) harassing and interfering with a court administrator, refusing to obey legitimate orders of the chief judge; verbally abusing a deputy sheriff, using profanity, and being discourteous, undignified, and disrespectful; deliberately failing to devote the number of hours required of a district judge; treating a hearing officer with discourtesy and disrespect and acting without dignity; and (2) his relationship with a not-for-profit organization.  In the Matter of Castellano, 889 P.2d 175 (New Mexico 1995).
  • Pursuant to an agreed statement of facts, the New York State Commission on Judicial Conduct publicly censured a judge for dismissing a case based on ex parte communications, sua sponte, without hearing any witnesses, stating that he could not ignore the “cry . . . raised up in the community” about the plaintiff, and ordering the plaintiff not to file any further actions without the court’s permission.  In the Matter of Frati, Determination (New York State Commission on Judicial Conduct January 20, 1995).
  • Based on an agreed statement of facts, the New York State Commission on Judicial Conduct publicly censured a judge for giving inaccurate testimony in an attorney disciplinary proceeding against his law assistant.  In the Matter of Bloom, Determination (New York State Commission on Judicial Conduct January 20, 1995).

 

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