Court en Banc meeting, in discussing Rule 33, the court passed new Rule 67.7 regarding motions. The court passed this with an effective date of Sept. 16, 2019. Rule 67. Criminal Cases, Rule 67.7 Motions

Applications for review of detention or conditions of release, motions to set bond and conditions, motions to revoke bond, motions for bond reduction or bond increase, or motions to modify conditions of release or bond shall be in writing and filed with the circuit clerk. Such applications or motions shall specify reasons supporting said request.  In those cases where victim notification is required, the prosecutor must advise the court of the status of that notification at the beginning of any hearing on such application or motion.  Notice of hearing on said application or motion must be simultaneously filed at least five business days prior to hearing unless other party waives notice.

Effective August 28, 2019, a new Administrative Order was signed regarding filing fees and costs.  The updates made to the costs include adding a $10.00 service fee when a special process server is used to serve documents in civil and family court cases and a correction was made for subpoena costs in Boone County as the fee should have been noted as $30.

Also please note, pursuant to Section 56.765 RSMo, House Bill 547 changes the prosecuting attorney training fund surcharge assessed as costs in each proceeding filed in any court in all criminal cases to $5 (previously $1).

Christine Stamper completed her 11th Ironman in Mont Tremblant, Quebec on Sunday, August 18, 2019.  The event consisted of a 2.4-mile swim, 112 mile bike and 26.2 mile run.  The next race on the schedule is Ironman Chattanooga in late September.

The 13th Circuit Associate Court’s current list of conflicts to the regular docket schedule, effective August 16, 2019, has been uploaded to the website and can be found at https://boonecountybar.org/docket-schedules/.

About 45 members and guests attended the August 14, 2019 BCBA monthly meeting and CLE presented by Professor Rigel C. Oliveri on “Current Cases in Constitutional Law.”