Juror Information

As we all learned in civics class, our system of justice requires that disputes (both criminal and civil) be resolved by a "jury of your peers". Our society places very few true obligations on its citizens but serving as a juror is one of the most important civic duties that we have as members of this society. When you receive a juror summons, everyone knows that is not usually one of those pieces of mail that you celebrate receiving. However, if you or someone you cared about was ever involved in our justice system as a plaintiff, defendant, victim, witness, or in some other role, you would want someone just like you to serve on that jury. Your sacrifice of precious time is the only way that our system of justice continues to be sustainable in the 21st century.

The Clerk of Court oversees the jury process prior to the jury actually entering the courtroom to hear a particular case. If you have any questions that cannot be answered by the information on this webpage, please contact the Clerk of Court's office. However, please review the Frequently Asked Questions section below before contacting the Clerk's Office.

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