A No Cost Online Traffic Resolution for Your Court
Online Traffic Resolution System
System developed and built by a team with more than 20 years of direct court experience.
New courts can be set up within 2-4 weeks from agreement signing.
Automated text messages to offenders confirming each new step of online traffic resolution.
Cross-platform program is compatible across multiple operating systems and devices.
Our Online Traffic Resolution Solution is
NO COST to your court.
Robust reporting allows courts to see metrics that give precise representation of all cases in the platform.
Fast online resolution of Traffic Court Cases.
Increased predictability of case load allows for faster more efficient payments.
Why has your Court Innovated post Covid-19 Pandemic?
Many in-person court proceedings throughout the country were
suspended indefinitely in response to the pandemic. While these actions were necessary precautions to help reduce spread of Covid-19, they are detrimentally affecting government entities by causing delayed process of justice and resulting in less funds collected. Less Justice served.
To avoid delays, Chief Justices are urging municipalities to conduct court proceedings remotely whenever possible. The Judicial Innovations Online Court Traffic Resolution System helps meet these needs and more, while exponentially increasing productivity by the court.
IN THE NEWS: Read more about the pandemic's affected the different court proceedings below.
Georgia chief justice: Rethink in-person court proceedings as virus rages
By: Bill Rankin
Citing the recent surge in COVID-19 cases, Georgia’s chief justice on Wednesday told judges statewide they should stand ready to reverse course on resuming in-person court proceedings.
COVID-19 case counts skyrocketing, some judges are shutting down some in-person hearings, including judges in Davidson and Knox County General Sessions Courts.
By: Jamie Satterfield
With COVID-19 case counts skyrocketing , some judges are shutting down some in-person hearings, including judges in Davidson and Knox County General Sessions Courts.
The moves come after Tennessee Public Defenders Conference Executive Patrick Frogge notified Tennessee Supreme Court Chief Justice Jeff Bivins that sessions court judges across the state were putting the public at risk solely to ease case backloads.
Workers in L.A.’s courts are dying of COVID-19 as in-person hearings, trials continue
By: Matt Hamilton
At a time when officials are pleading with residents to not leave their homes because of COVID-19, Juan Garcia rode the bus to a downtown L.A. court to defend against getting evicted from his.
The disabled widower used a cane as he navigated Stanley Mosk Courthouse, waited among dozens in a hallway for his hearing, and then asked a judge for more time to secure low-income housing — at least another month or two. The judge set an eviction trial for April.