Administrative agencies—performing quasi-judicial, legislative, and executive functions—serve as a direct link between Indiana’s citizens and their government. Because of this connection, agencies present the courts with a range of legal problems touching all corners of Indiana’s legal landscape and affecting wide-ranging interests.

American skepticism about legal education no doubt has been fueled in part by the economic crisis facing so many law schools today. Over the past six years, the national applicant pool to law school has declined by more than thirty-six percent.


Crime doesn’t pay; it costs. In addition to serving a sentence or probation, a convicted criminal may be ordered to pay for his or her crime(s), literally.


Our goal is to have this Article serve as a one-stop guide to trial court judges and practitioners about the types of criminal debt that defendants may be ordered to pay and the requirements and guidelines for imposing each.


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The Indiana Law Review is pleased to announce that the following students have been selected as Note Candidates for Volume 51.  We look forward to their contributions to legal scholarship over the coming school year. Congratulations!

Courtney Abshire Julie Ardelean Nick Bognanno
Thomas Buchanan Amy Burbrink Sarah Correll
Michael Daniells Alyssa Devine Nicole Dobias
Chris Frank Brendan Hogan Elizabeth Hyde
Trevor Johnson JooRi Kim Bradley Lohsl
Amelia Marvel Kevin McCusker John Millikan
Riley Parr Charles Richert Haley Roach
Henry Robison Eric Shouse Eileen Smart
Joseph Tanner Carla Uhlarik