Indiana Commission on Judicial Qualifications / Judicial Nominating Commission
30 S. Meridian Street, Ste. 500
Indianapolis, IN 46204

Pho: 317-232-4706
Fax: 317-233-6586

Adrienne Meiring
Counsel
adrienne.meiring@courts.in.gov
 

  • The Disciplinary Process
  • Jurisdiction and Grounds
  • Filing a Complaint

Commission on Judicial Qualifications / Judicial Nominating Commission

Supreme Court Seal The Indiana Commission on Judicial Qualifications investigates allegations of judicial ethical misconduct, prosecutes violations of the Code of Judicial Conduct, and advises judges and judicial candidates about their ethical obligations. The Judicial Nominating Commission recruits and interviews applicants to fill vacancies on Indiana's appellate courts. Learn more about the Commissions »


News & Announcements

Commission selects 11 finalists for second interview

MAR 22, 2017 | Press Release

The Judicial Nominating Commission named 11 finalists for the 110th Supreme Court judicial position. The Commission conducted public interviews of twenty applicants March 21-22. The following applicants will be invited to second interviews with the JNC in April:

Hon. Vicki L. Carmichael, Clark Circuit Court 4
Hon. Peter R. Foley, Morgan Superior Court 1 
Hon. Christopher M. Goff, Wabash Superior Court
Hon. Maria D. Granger, Floyd Superior Court 3
Ms. Elizabeth C. Green, Indianapolis, Indiana
Ms. Leslie C. Henderzahs, Fishers, Indiana
Hon. Steven L. Hostetler, St. Joseph Superior Court 
Hon. Matthew C. Kincaid, Boone Superior Court 1
Mr. William N. Riley, Indianapolis, Indiana
Mr. Peter J. Rusthoven, Indianapolis, Indiana
Rep. Thomas W. Washburne, Evansville, Indiana

Read the full press release »

Get more information about the vacancy »


#CanITweet? Guidance to courts on the limits of Broadcast Ban

MAR 20, 2017 | Court Times

​Described by some as "Haiku journalism," the 140-character limit of Twitter messages may seem to provide only short-script descriptions of legal events, but these abbreviated statements are beginning to impact court systems.

As reporters and onlookers can give play-by-play-accounts of what is occurring in the courtroom and even include photos or videos on Twitter, courts are wrestling with legal issues regarding this new medium.​

Read the article »

Read the advisory opinion »