Federal Judicial Center (FJC)'s cover photo
Federal Judicial Center The Federal Judicial Center is the independent research and education agency of the federal judicial system. It was established by Congress in 1967 (28 U.S.C. §§ 620-629), on the recommendation of the Judicial Conference of the United States.
1 Columbus Cir NE
Washington D.C., DC
The Board of the Federal Judicial Center: The Chief Justice of the United States, Chair Judge Catherine C. Blake, District of Maryland Magistrate Judge John Michael Facciola, U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia Judge James B. Haines, U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the District of Maine Judge James F. Holderman, Jr., U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Illinois Judge Michael M. Melloy, Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals Judge Edward C. Prado, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit Judge Kathryn H. Vratil, U.S. District Court for the District of Kansas Judge Thomas F. Hogan, Director of the Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts Director of the Federal Judicial Center: Jeremy D. Fogel, B.A. Stanford University; J.D. Harvard Law School. Organizational Components of the Federal Judicial Center: The Director's Office of the Federal Judicial Center is responsible for the Center's overall management and its relations with other organizations. The Systems Innovation & Development Office provides technical support for Center education and research. Communications Policy & Design edits, produces, and distributes all Center print and electronic publications, operates the Federal Judicial Television Network, and through the Information Services Office maintains a specialized library collection of materials on judicial administration. The Education Division plans and produces educational programs, services, and resources for judges and for nonjudicial court personnel, such as those in clerk's offices and probation and pretrial services offices. Its products include travel-based and in-court programs that participants attend in person, Web-based programs and publications, television programs broadcast by satellite, and manuals, monographs, and other print publications. The Research Division undertakes empirical and exploratory research on federal judicial processes, court management, and sentencing and its consequences, often at the request of the Judicial Conference and its committees, the courts themselves, or other groups in the federal system. The Federal Judicial History Office develops programs relating to the history of the judicial branch and assists courts with their own judicial history programs. The Interjudicial Affairs Office caries out the Center's statutory mission to provide information about federal courts to officials of foreign judicial systems and to acquire information about foreign judicial sysstems that will help the Center perform its other missions.
Be the first to know and let us send you an email when Federal Judicial Center (FJC) posts news and promotions. Your email address will not be used for any other purpose, and you can unsubscribe at any time.