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State-Federal Judicial Relationships

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This file is the full version of a presentation intended to help individuals learn more about common bankruptcy issues. This presentation is also available in smaller, topic-focused presentations on the bankruptcy sub-page of FJC's Federal–State Cooperation special topics page. 

For more information, please contact Jason A. Cantone, at fedstate@fjc.gov

Available Online Only

This topic-focused educational presentation is focused on additional considerations beyond the main focus of the full presentation. The full presentation available on bankruptcy sub-page of the FJC's Federal–State Cooperation special topics page. 

For more information, please contact Jason A. Cantone, at fedstate@fjc.gov.

Available Online Only

This topic-focused educational presentation is focused on foreclosure. This presentation is part of a larger presentation available on the bankruptcy sub-page of the FJC's Federal–State Cooperation special topics page. 

For more information, please contact Jason A. Cantone, at fedstate@fjc.gov.

Available Online Only

This topic-focused educational presentation is focused on bankruptcy discharge. This presentation is part of a larger presentation available on bankruptcy sub-page of the FJC's Federal–State Cooperation special topics page. 

For more information, please contact Jason A. Cantone, at fedstate@fjc.gov.

Available Online Only

This topic-focused educational presentation is focused on the intersection of bankruptcy and family law. This presentation is part of a larger presentation available on the bankruptcy sub-page of the FJC's Federal–State Cooperation special topics page. 

For more information, please contact Jason A. Cantone, at fedstate@fjc.gov.

Available Online Only

This topic-focused educational presentation is focused on the automatic stay. This presentation is part of a larger presentation available on the bankruptcy sub-page of the FJC's Federal–State Cooperation special topics page. 

For more information, please contact Jason A. Cantone, at fedstate@fjc.gov.

Available Online Only

This topic-focused educational presentation is intended to provide an overview of bankruptcy law. This presentation is part of a larger presentation available on the bankruptcy sub-page of the FJC's Federal–State Cooperation special topics page. 

For more information, please contact Jason A. Cantone, at fedstate@fjc.gov.

With the goal of fostering stronger cooperation between the Hawaiian federal and state judicial systems when dealing with the concurrent supervision of offenders, the United States Probation Office for the District of Hawaii, the Adult Client Services Branch of the Hawaii Judiciary, and the Hawaii Paroling Authority entered into the attached Memorandum of Understanding (MOU). 

The document seeks to improve cooperation and communication between the relevant federal and state entities when there is concurrent supervision of offenders, and it also formalizes a working arrangement between those stakeholders. Joint responsibilities include an agreement to “openly share and communicate” while also maintaining the confidentiality of shared files or case information. 

This document is part of Federal and State Court Cooperation, a Special Topic Webpage.​

The Advisory Group to the New York State–Federal Judicial Council completed a best practices document on interpreters in federal and New York state courts that was approved on May 18, 2015 by the New York State–Federal Judicial Council. That document is presented here as part of a set of CLE materials on vulnerable populations. 

The Federal Judicial Center did not contribute to this document. It is presented as an example of work from a state–federal judicial council.

This document is part of Federal and State Court Cooperation, a Special Topic Webpage.

The Advisory Group to the New York State–Federal Judicial Council analyzed New York State and federal courts’ treatment of prelitigation conduct involving the creation, retention, and destruction of electronically stored information (ESI) to determine whether the courts were consistent and harmonious when addressing these issues.

The report contains the group’s findings on the similarities and differences between the current New York State and federal laws that govern the prelitigation duty to preserve ESI, as well as its findings on whether the differences may lead to inconsistent obligations in state and federal courts and on possible resolutions to these inconsistencies.

The Federal Judicial Center did not contribute to this document. It is presented as an example of work from a state–federal judicial council.

This document is part of Federal and State Court Cooperation, a Special Topic Webpage.​

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