Where to find Juvenile Court offices

Friday, May 7, 2010 at 3:33pm
Staff reports

Metro’s Juvenile Justice Center staff has moved into a temporary office off Trinity Lane across from the police East Precinct, and has found temporary space to conduct dockets next week.

In that office space at 945 Dr. Richard G. Adams Dr., citizens will be able to pay child support payments by cash or money order Monday through from Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., until the Juvenile Justice Center is repaired.

For more information, call 862-7980 during the office hours listed above. Hearings will be held in the following locations:

• Judge Betty Adams Green, Historic Courthouse, Room 510
• Magistrate Alan Calhoun, Historic Courthouse, Room 607
• Magistrate Sophia Crawford, Historic Courthouse, Room 611
• Magistrate Carlton Lewis, Historic Courthouse, Room 605
• Magistrate J. Michael O’Neil, Criminal Justice Center Felony Jail, Courtroom 131
• Magistrate Scott Rosenberg, East MPD Precinct, Trinity Lane
• Magistrate Bill Griffin, East MPD Precinct, Trinity Lane
• Magistrate Sheila Denise Jones Calloway, East MPD Precinct, Trinity Lane
 

1 Comment on this post:

By: Ex Civil on 5/8/10 at 8:57

I am amazed that your publication chose to endorse David Smith for Juvenile Court Clerk the day before the Election. The of Electoral Commission’s decision to delay the elections for two weeks is one of the few positive results of the storm and flooding Nashville has experienced in the past week. It gives the voters of Nashville an opportunity to consider The City Paper’s endorsement of David Smith for the elected position of Juvenile Court Clerk. Particularly in the context of the coverage The City Paper and other “news” organizations have given to the several candidates for Davidson County Juvenile Court Clerk. This coverage leads one to asking why and how The City Paper could endorse David Smith for the elected position Juvenile Court Clerk? The supposed credentials David would bring to the office of Juvenile Court Clerk are his service as a Court Officer. What is a Court Officer and how does one become a Court Officer. The Court Officers are appointed by an elected official, a judge. The individuals and organization providing financial and material support for the elected official campaign expect and receive consideration when the elected official assumes office. This “consideration” in Tennessee and Nashville Courts includes responding to suggested individuals for positions of Court Officer in the courtroom of the elected judge’s courtroom. Without reviewing the campaign contributions for the judges for whom David has served as a Court Officer I would be hesitant to say from where the suggestion that David be “considered” came from. Are the voters of Davidson County now being asked by the source of David Smith previous recommendation that David, a political appointee, now be elevated to an Elected Official? Has this same source a financial interest in the City Paper? Though I am loathed at the thought Vic Lineweaver might be returned to office, but he defiantly has a better resume than David Smith. It is be premature to suggest that David Smith would less of same, but it is hard to imagine any else.