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I’m running for the Texas Supreme Court, because it’s time that we have people who are qualified and experienced. Judge Staci Williams
Meet Judge Staci
Throughout my career, I have worked hard to develop a reputation for being a fair and dedicated judge. I am determined to apply that reputation as a member of the Texas Supreme Court.
So much of the state’s most critical business and citizen’s interest come before this court. The Texas Supreme Court is the highest court in the State of Texas for civil matters and its decisions are not subject to review by any other court.
Currently, all 9 Justice seats represent a Republican based mindset influencing the functions of business and the lives of people who may not share that particular mindset. For this very reason, I am asking for your support to elect me as an experienced, fair and balanced voice as a Justice of the Texas Supreme Court.
Citizens’ Civil Academy (CCA)
The goal of the Citizens’ Civil Academy (CCA) is to educate Dallas County citizens about the civil court system. In this way, citizens will have a better understanding of not only the civil court system but also the inner workings of the George L. Allen, Senior Courts Building. With knowledge comes understanding. The ultimate goal is to empower citizens with knowledge about the civil court process so they will be encouraged and excited about participating in the jury process. And as our citizens become better educated about the civil court system, they will be more inclined to participate in the civil jury process.
This is a FREE, NON-PARTISAN program.
Texas Supreme Court
Composed of the chief justice and eight justices, the Supreme Court of Texas is the court of last resort for civil matters in the state. The Supreme Court is in Austin, immediately northwest of the state Capitol.
Supreme Court justices are elected to staggered six-year terms in statewide elections. When a vacancy arises the governor may appoint a Justice, subject to Senate confirmation, to serve the remainder of an unexpired term until the next general election. Justices must be at least 35 years old, a citizen of Texas, licensed to practice law in Texas and must have practiced law (or have been a lawyer and a judge of a court of record together) for at least ten years (see Texas Constitution, Art. 5, Sec. 2).