Law Technology News
November 2000
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E-filing Service

CourtLink Corp. has announced that its e-filing service, JusticeLink, will be used to streamline the filing process in the Microsoft antitrust class action suit filed in the San Francisco Superior Court.

Judge Stuart Pollak has ordered the electronic filing of all documents in the Microsoft and related cases, using the CourtLink e-file system.

JusticeLink enables Web-based delivery, serving, access and storage of court documents for judges, court clerks, attorneys, clients and others, the company says. Using the e-filing system attorneys and legal professionals can review, file and serve legal documents to other parties electronically from any PC with Internet access. Judges can issue orders and decisions directly from their computers.

Information: Reader Response: 222.


HotDocs Helps Lawyers

Colorado Practice Forms on HotDocs helps lawyers electronically prepare more than 400 Colorado-specific forms, using a computer and laser printer, reports LEXIS-NEXIS.

The forms package offers legal practitioners ready-to-file forms in practice areas including business organization, real estate, civil litigation, domestic relations, probate, criminal, appellate and more.

Information: Reader Response: 223.


Quicklaw America

Quicklaw America now offers online access to research services specifically for the Minnesota legal community. Included are: U.S. Supreme Court decisions; Minnesota Supreme Court decisions; Minnesota State Appellate Court decisions; Federal Circuit Court of Appeals decisions; Minnesota Statutes; Minnesota Supreme Court Rules; and more. The service also includes topical databases, keyword searching and search templates.

Information: Reader Response: 224.


Retroactive Case Law

Legal practitioners in New York State can now access retroactive case law dating as far back as 1791 on LEXIS has also added three other sets of case law to its online database: New York Court of Appeals Case Law, back to 1847; New York Court for the Correction of Errors Case Law, back to 1791; and New York Supreme Court of Judicature Case Law, back to 1791.

Information: Reader Response: 225.

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