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Tuesday, March 27

  1. page home edited ... composed of ten nine justices, only six five of which While CSJ bases its decisions …

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    composed of tennine justices, only sixfive of which
    While CSJ bases its decisions off of the Constitution, the Compiled Code, and some United States law, the Court also considers group regulations (e.g. student organization constitutions) and the Standards of Conduct for Recognized Student Organizations (SOAR Guidelines) when making decisions. Although the applicable sources of law are varied, no legal training of any kind is required to bring a case before CSJ. Ensuring that the process and outcome is fair, rather than technically perfect, is the first priority. To ease the process, CSJ can appoint student counsel to represent a party, or they may retain their own representatives.
    Every student who feels she has been wronged may bring her case to CSJ. Disputes between students or student organizations should be brought to CSJ when the parties cannot reach an agreeable outcome, when all other channels have been exhausted, or it is not clear who the moderator should be. CSJ hears cases the entire school year and is accessible to answer questions about whether or not we can hear your case. Review the Constitution and the Compiled Code to see if your claim is legally sound. If you still have questions, e-mail the Chief Justice for insight into your situation. If you are ready to state a claim, please see the CSJ Manual of Procedure and bring the appropriate forms to the CSG Office, located in room 3909 of the Michigan Union.
    (view changes)
    6:42 pm
  2. page home edited The Central Student Judiciary (CSJ) is the judicial branch of the Central Student Government. CSJ…

    The Central Student Judiciary (CSJ) is the judicial branch of the Central Student Government. CSJ is the highest adjudicating student body at the University of Michigan, often hearing cases involving election disputes, CSG constitutional issues, and reviews of decisions made by student groups on Campus. Although CSJ requires potential parties to make a good faith effort to handle conflicts within their own organization, the Court is available for both arbitration and to hear challenges to a student group’s decisions. CSJ is composed of ten justices, only six of which can be from any one college of the University, ensuring a diversity of views and opinions on the court.
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    of the All-Campus Constitution, the
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    Review the All-Campus Constitution and
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    to the MSACSG Office, located
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    Michigan Union.
    The Court looks forward to working to ensure all students on campus have meaningful access to justice. For questions, contact CSJ at msa.csj@umich.edu.

    This page
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    been provided. If youThe Court looks forward to working to ensure all students on campus have questions or comments about the page, please e-mail the Administrative Justice with your issues.meaningful access to justice. For questions, contact CSJ at csg.csj@umich.edu.
    Current Composition of the Court:
    Chief Justice Ryan Gersovitz
    (view changes)
    6:40 pm
  3. page home edited ... of the Michigan Central Student Assembly. Government. CSJ is ... election disputes, …

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    of the MichiganCentral Student Assembly.Government. CSJ is
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    election disputes, MSACSG constitutional issues,
    While CSJ bases its decisions off of the All-Campus Constitution, the Compiled Code, and some United States law, the Court also considers group regulations (e.g. student organization constitutions) and the Standards of Conduct for Recognized Student Organizations (SOAR Guidelines) when making decisions. Although the applicable sources of law are varied, no legal training of any kind is required to bring a case before CSJ. Ensuring that the process and outcome is fair, rather than technically perfect, is the first priority. To ease the process, CSJ can appoint student counsel to represent a party, or they may retain their own representatives.
    Every student who feels she has been wronged may bring her case to CSJ. Disputes between students or student organizations should be brought to CSJ when the parties cannot reach an agreeable outcome, when all other channels have been exhausted, or it is not clear who the moderator should be. CSJ hears cases the entire school year and is accessible to answer questions about whether or not we can hear your case. Review the All-Campus Constitution and the Compiled Code to see if your claim is legally sound. If you still have questions, e-mail the Chief Justice for insight into your situation. If you are ready to state a claim, please see the CSJ Manual of Procedure and bring the appropriate forms to the MSA Office, located in room 3909 of the Michigan Union.
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    This page is intended to provide a jurisprudential resource for CSJ justices and the Michigan student body. Please feel free to browse and search our database. For your convenience, both a page list (rough table of contents) and tag cloud (pre-tagged search terms arranged by order of prevalence) have been provided. If you have questions or comments about the page, please e-mail the Administrative Justice with your issues.
    Current Composition of the Court:
    Chief Justice John F. RingwoodRyan Gersovitz
    Associate Chief Justice Christopher Stevens
    Administrative Justice Erin Cass
    Justice Michael Huston
    Ashwin Ganesan
    Justice Carlos Torres
    Justice Adrienne Meltzer
    Justice Marvin Lowenthal
    Justice Marcus Smith

    Justice Anita Parikh
    [[includeJustice Vinu Joseph
    Justice Brandon Barlog
    Justice Amanda Urban
    Justice Zack Stillings
    [[include
    component="pageList" hideInternal="true" homeAtTop="on" limit="1000" ]]limit="1000"]]
    [[include component="tagCloud" ]]component="tagCloud"]]
    To invite new members, click on Manage Wiki and Invite People.
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    (view changes)
    5:44 pm
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