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eighthjdcourt

Info about the Eighth Judicial District Court.

Category Archives: Court employment

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The Nevada Eighth Judicial District Court in Las Vegas is accepting employment applications for specialty court specialist. Applications will be accepted until Nov. 9, 2018 until 5:01 p.m.

The minimum requirements include a master’s degree in behavior sciences or a related field and two years of full-time experience in the direct provision of substance abuse and/or mental health treatment services.

Applicants must possess a valid Nevada Class C driver’s license at time of appointment. Must possess a valid license or internship as LCADC, LCSW, LPC or MFT in the State of Nevada.

If interested, please CLICK HERE to visit the Clark County website to apply.

Specialty courts solve issues through a rigorous and coordinated approach between judges, prosecutors, defense attorneys, Parole and Probation, law enforcement and mental health/social service/treatment professionals. All work together to help participants recover, live crime-free and become productive citizens.

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The Eighth Judicial District Court is accepting employment applications for court hearing master from today, until the closing Sept. 18, 2018 at 5:01 p.m. The hearing master job is an exempt position and rules and procedures governing the competitive process, do not apply.

This position will be assigned to the Family Court Division and responsible for hearing matters and rendering legal opinions and decisions in case law in the areas of family and juvenile law. This may include matters related to abuse and neglect, delinquency, child support, or domestic violence.

Once hired, the hearing master may not engage in the private practice of law. Eligible applicants must be a member in good standing of the State Bar in the State of Nevada and has been so for a minimum of five (5) continuous years.

Candidates are required to submit a resume (and preferably a cover letter). Resumes must be received by District Court Human Resources prior to 5:01 p.m. on the posted closing date. Resumes must be submitted to the attention of EJDC Human Resources Manager Edward May via fax at (702) 671-4560, or email at EJDCRecruitment@clarkcountycourts.us, or mailed/hand-delivered to the Regional Justice Center—District Court Administration, 200 Lewis Ave., Las Vegas, NV 89155-1791.  Candidate’s name must be clearly written on the resume. The annual salary range is $106,870.40 – $165,609.60.

Employment is contingent upon successful completion of a background investigation. A subsequent employment background investigations may also be conducted.

The hearing master is responsible for duties including: to hear court matters pursuant to Nevada Revised Statutes and procure the attendance of witnesses by issuance of subpoenas; require the production of evidence; take evidence and rule upon evidence admissibility; hear arguments; make findings of fact, conclusions of law and makes recommendations; provide information to attorneys and interested parties over the telephone, in person or through written correspondence; assist in the drafting and reviewing proposed legislation; research implications of such legislation and makes recommendations as required; make presentations to professional, educational and community groups regarding the assigned function; confer with representatives of other county departments to coordinate and facilitate work; plan, organize, assign, supervise, review and evaluate the work of assigned support staff; recommend selection of staff; train staff in work procedures; administer discipline as required; contribute to the efficiency and effectiveness of the unit’s service to its customers by offering suggestions and directing or participating as an active member of a work team.

The position involves physical demands including: mobility to work in a typical office or court setting and use standard office equipment and computers, vision to read printed materials and a computer screen, and hearing and speech to communicate in person or over the telephone. Accommodation may be made for some of these physical demands for otherwise qualified individuals who require and request such accommodation.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Twelve law enforcement agencies including the Nevada Eighth Judicial District Court will be recruiting at the Leaders Career Fair on Feb. 24, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Downtown Summerlin, 1980 Festival Plaza Drive. Court Human Resource professionals will be at the job fair to respond to questions and offer information on job requirements and benefits for those interested in a career as a court marshal. For more information on the career fair or marshal employment opportunities, contact the District Court recruitment office at EJDCRecruitment@clarkcountycourts.us

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A big class of new graduates from the Southern Desert Regional Police Academy went through a lot to become P.O.S.T. certified to serve as category I and III peace officers. They were tased, tackled, tested, pepper-sprayed, boxed, banged-up, chased, raced and roughed-up to ensure had the right stuff to serve in law enforcement. Friends and family packed into a theater at the Orleans to see the class of 2017-01, including three District Court marshals, graduate from the Southern Desert Regional Police Academy. Juan Almaraz, Gregory Stamey and Michael Kyle are the trio that graduated under the uniform of the District Court marshals.

District Court is looking to recruit others who are interested in serving as a court marshal.  Military veterans are encouraged to consider joining the marshal force. The court is working with the Las Vegas Urban League, Nevada Partners, the Nevada Department of Employment Training and Rehabilitation and the College of Southern Nevada to sponsor military veterans for the Criminal Justice Academy P.O.S.T. certification. Those interested in applying should complete a bailiff/deputy marshal application from the county website employment section http://www.clarkcountynv.gov/depts/human_resources/Pages/EmploymentOpportunities.aspx.

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District Court will be recruiting marshals at the Southern Nevada Regional Law Enforcement Job Fair at Las Vegas City Hall on Friday, April 14, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The event will be held in front of City Hall on the Oscar B. Goodman Plaza at 495 S. Main St. Free two-hour parking is available in the nearby covered parking garage at 500 S. Main St. with validation at the fair. Recruiters will be present from several law enforcement agencies including the Eighth Judicial District Court, which is looking for marshals to serve and protect at the courthouse.

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The Eighth Judicial District Court is accepting employment applications for court hearing master from today, until the closing Feb. 27, 2017 at 5:01 p.m. The hearing master job is an exempt position and rules and procedures governing the competitive process, do not apply.

This position will report to the chief judge. The selected candidate will primarily be responsible for managing the court Alternate Dispute Resolution and Short Trial Programs, but may be assigned other collateral duties, including but not limited to, arbitration, mediation, and hearing discovery matters in civil/criminal and family court under the direction and supervision of the chief judge.

Once hired, the hearing master may not engage in the private practice of law. Eligible applicants must be a member in good standing of the State Bar in the State of Nevada.

Candidates are required to submit a resume (and preferably a cover letter).  Resumes must be received by District Court Human Resources prior to 5:01 p.m. on the posted closing date. Resumes must be submitted to the attention of EJDC Human Resources Manager Edward May via fax at (702) 671-4560, or email at MayE@clarkcountycourts.us, or mailed/hand-delivered to the Regional Justice Center—District Court Administration, 200 Lewis Avenue, Las Vegas, Nevada, 89155-1791.  Candidate’s name must be clearly written on the resume.

The annual salary range is $102,710.40-$159,182.40. The job posting can be viewed on the court website at

http://www.clarkcountycourts.us/media/releases/COURT%20HEARING%20MASTER%20JOB%20ANNOUNCEMENTADR.pdf

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The public is invited to provide written and signed comments regarding candidates for a hearing master position for the Eighth Judicial District specialty courts. The public input will be part of a three-tiered recruitment process established in an administrative directive for selecting District Court hearing masters and commissioners. Input on the final three candidates can be e-mailed to the Eighth Judicial District Human Resources manager’s office EJDCHRManagersOffice@clarkcountycourts.us or mailed to 200 Lewis Ave, Las Vegas, NV 89155. The public comment period will be open through Wednesday, Dec. 28 at 5 p.m.

The candidates listed below are finalists who have already been through an application review committee and an oral panel interview. The public input on these candidates will go to a selection panel for the third and final tier of the hiring process.

  • Julian Gregory
  • Jeffrey Rue
  • Bita Yeager

All of the candidates are attorneys who are members of the State Bar of Nevada in good standing. The selected hearing master will be assigned to the specialty courts and responsible for hearing matters and rendering legal opinions and decisions in relevant case law.

“To give the public a voice and to ensure confidence the justice system, the District Court opened the process of public comment for hearing masters,” said Eighth Judicial District Court Chief Judge David Barker. “Opening the comment process has proven to be an effective way to give the community a opportunity to have a hand in vetting those who will serve.”

Specialty courts solve issues through a rigorous and coordinated approach between judges, prosecutors, defense attorneys, Parole and Probation, law enforcement and mental health/social service/treatment professionals. All work together to help participants recover, live crime-free and become productive citizens. The National Association of Drug Court Professionals reports: “nationwide, 75 percent of drug court graduates remain arrest-free at least two years after leaving the program. Drug courts reduce crime as much as 35 percent more than other sentencing options.”

 

 

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