Boston Municipal Court, Central Division
The Boston Municipal Court, Central Division is located inside the Edward W. Brooke Courthouse which is located at 24 New Chardon Street, Boston, Massachusetts. The BMC is close to the Boston Public Market, Haymarket and historic Faneuil Hall, which sits in the heart of downtown Boston. The nearest MBTA train stops are Bowdoin located on the Blue Line and Haymarket located on the Orange Line. The Criminal Clerk's Office of the BMC is located on the 6th Floor and it lists all court business just outside of the office. The Arraignment session is located in Courtroom 17 on the 5th Floor. The Pretrial Hearing session is located on the Fifth Floor in Courtroom The Trial session is located on the Fifth Floor in Courtroom All trial matters and evidentiary motions such as motions to suppress are generally sent out from the trial sessions and heard in courtrooms located on the Sixth Floor. The main number to the courthouse is ()
The Clerk Magistrate for the Central Division of the BMC is Daniel J. Hogan. The First Assistant Clerk Magistrate is Mark J. Concannon. The Assistant Clerk in Charge of Juries is John E. Ryan. There are currently 18 Assistant Clerk Magistrates for this court, which is one of the busiest in the Commonwealth. Criminal matters are scheduled and heard daily Monday through Friday from a.m. until p.m.
The current judges of the Boston Municipal Court include but are not limited to Judge Thomas C. Horgan, Judge Michael J. Coyne, Judge Sally A. Kelly, Judge Robert J. McKenna, Jr., Judge Eleanor C. Sinnott, Judge Mark Hart Summerville, Judge Catherine K. Byrne, and Justice David J. Breen. The Chief Probation Officer for the court is John M. Turner and the First Assistant Chief Probation Officer is Marie Griffin. There are currently 15 Probation Officers assigned to handle defendants placed on probation. All probation surrender matters are hearing in Courtroom 18 on the Fifth Floor. The Probation Office where probationers report when required to is located on the Second Floor on the courthouse. The main number to the Probation Department is ()
The Law Office of Patrick J. Murphy is located at One South Market Street, Boston, Massachusetts which is very close to the Boston Municipal Court on New Chardon Street. Although the rules that govern Massachusetts courts and statutes and laws of the Commonwealth are standard a lawyer's knowledge of a particular court and the respect counsel garners from its personnel can play a very important role in the outcome of a case and is gained with years of experience. Attorney Patrick J. Murphy has 27 years of BMC courtroom knowledge as a criminal defense attorney and he possesses an intimate understanding of the Central Division of the Boston Municipal Court which is a unique court different in some ways from other district courts in the state. Contact the Law Office of Patrick J. Murphy today to discuss your BMC case and benefit from his years of experience.
Probation: An agency for the well-connected
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Section Office of probation; commissioner of probation
Section There shall be an office of probation which shall be under the supervision, direction and control of a commissioner of probation. The commissioner shall be appointed, and may be removed, by the chief justice of the trial court and the court administrator, with the advice of the chief justice of the juvenile court, the chief justice of the superior court, the chief justice of the district court, the chief justice of the probate and family court and the chief justice of the Boston municipal court. The commissioner shall be a person of skill and experience in the field of criminal justice. The commissioner shall be the executive and administrative head of the office of probation and shall be responsible for administering and enforcing the laws relative to the office of probation and to each administrative unit tof the office. The commissioner shall serve a term of 5 years and may be reappointed. The commissioner shall receive such salary as may be determined by law and shall devote full time to the duties of the office. In the case of an absence or vacancy in the office of the commissioner, or in the case of disability as determined by the chief justice of the trial court, said chief justice may designate an acting commissioner to serve as commissioner until the vacancy is filled or the absence or disability ceases. The acting commissioner shall have all of the powers and duties of the commissioner and shall have similar qualifications as the commissioner.
Subject to the approval and consent of the court administrator, the commissioner may appoint such deputies, supervisors and assistants as may be necessary for the performance of the commissioner's duties. The deputies, supervisors and assistants shall, subject to appropriation, receive salaries to be fixed by the court administrator. Subject to the approval and direction of the court administrator, the commissioner shall perform such duties and responsibilities as otherwise provided by law or as designated from time to time by the chief justice of the trial court and the court administrator. The commissioner shall make recommendations to the chief justice of the trial court and the court administrator on:
(i) the supervision and evaluation of all probation programs within the trial court;
(ii) the evaluation of the probation service in each court of the commonwealth;
(iii) the compilation, evaluation and dissemination of statistical information on crime, delinquency and appropriate probate and family court matters available in the commissioner's records;
(iv) the recruitment, training and educational development of probation officers;
(v) the evaluation of the work performance of probation officers; and
(vi) planning, initiation and development of volunteer, diversion and other programs in consultation with probation officers throughout the commonwealth.
Boston Municipal Court
The Boston Municipal Court (BMC), officially the Boston Municipal Court Department of the Trial Court, is a department of the Trial Court of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, United States. The court hears criminal, civil, mental health, restraining orders, and other types of cases. The court also has an appellate division (composed of justices that sit in rotating panels of three) which reviews questions of law that arise from civil matters filed in the eight divisions of the department.
Boston Police Court and Justices' Court for the County of Suffolk
The court's history dates to , the year in which Boston was chartered as a city. Two courts were established, both served by the same judges: the Boston Police Court, to hear criminal matters, and the Justices' Court for the County of Suffolk, to address civil claims. The two courts remained distinct until when the Justices' Court was abolished, and its civil jurisdiction transferred to the Police Court.
Municipal Court of the City of Boston/Boston Municipal Court Department
In , the Police Court was abolished, and its records and jurisdiction transferred to the newly created Municipal Court of the City of Boston. In , the Massachusetts Court Reform Act established the Boston Municipal Court Department as one of the seven departments of the Trial Court of Massachusetts. In , the department expanded to eight divisions, after it was given authority by the Massachusetts Legislature over seven other Boston-based courts.
The Boston Police Court has the distinction of participating in the initial development of the modern concept of probation in the United States. In John Augustus, the "Father of Probation", persuaded a judge in the Police Court to give him custody of a convicted "common drunkard" for a brief period. The offender was ordered to appear in court three weeks later for sentencing. He returned to court accompanied by Augustus a sober man, his appearance and demeanor dramatically changed. The judge was so impressed with his sober and dignified appearance that he waived the usual penalty of 30 days in jail and instead levied a fine of one cent plus court costs ($).
Augustus thus began an year career as a volunteer probation officer, subsequently credited with founding the investigations process, one of three main concepts of modern probation, the other two being intake and supervision. Augustus was also the first to apply the term "probation" to his method of treating offenders from the Latin verb "probare": to prove, to test.
In a law was passed by the legislature authorizing the Mayor of Boston to appoint a probation officer for Suffolk County. The continued success of the system led to its extension to district and police courts in other towns and cities in the state. In a law was passed extending the probation system by authorizing the appointment of probation officers by the Superior Court.
The jurisdiction of the court is within Suffolk County, Massachusetts, and the types of criminal cases that may be filed include most felonies and misdemeanors that do not require a state prison sentence, as well as felonies punishable by a sentence of up to 5 years. If a state prison sentence is mandated, the Court may conduct probable cause hearings to determine whether offenses will be bound over to the Superior Court. Magistrates conduct hearings to issue criminal complaints and arrest warrants, and to determine whether there is probable cause to detain persons arrested without a warrant. Both judges and magistrates issue criminal and administrative search warrants.
The types of civil cases that may be filed in the BMC include contract, tort and replevin actions in which the likely recovery does not exceed $50,;[Note 1]small claims cases in which the amount in controversy does not exceed $7,[Note 2] (initially tried before a magistrate, with a defense right of appeal either to a judge or jury); summary process/eviction cases; supplementary process cases; mental health matters (including involuntary commitments and medication orders, and supervision of criminal defendants committed for mental observation or have been found incompetent to stand trial, or after an insanity acquittal); abuse prevention/restraining orders and harassment prevention orders; civil motor vehicle infraction appeals (initially tried before a magistrate, with a right of appeal to a judge and a final appeal to the appellate division); paternity and support actions; and violations of certain city ordinances and by-laws. In certain circumstances, civil actions may be filed in the BMC even if the parties do not reside or have a usual place of business in Suffolk County, or if the defendant resides or does business outside the state.
The court has jurisdiction for review of findings of the Massachusetts State Police Trial Board and equitable jurisdiction in lead poisoning prevention; landlord interference with quiet enjoyment or failure to provide utilities; sanitary code; and residential nuisances. The court also has jurisdiction to review government agency actions, such as unemployment compensation appeals, victim of violent crime compensation appeals, and firearms license appeals.
The court consists of a Chief Justice and 30 Associate Justices appointed by the Governor of Massachusetts with the consent of the Governor's Council. The Judges hold office until the mandatory retirement age of seventy. Chief Justice Roberto Ronquillo, Jr. was appointed in 
As of , the judges of the court are:
|Roberto Ronquillo, Jr.|
(Associate, District Court)
(Chief Justice, BMC)
|Paul Cellucci||Chief Justice|
|Michael C. Bolden||Mitt Romney|
|David J. Breen||Deval Patrick|
|James W. Coffey||Jane Swift||First Justice, Dorchester|
Appointed to District Court, designated as a BMC judge
|Kathleen E. Coffey||William Weld||First Justice, West Roxbury|
Appointed to District Court, designated as a BMC judge
|Pamela M. Dashiell||Deval Patrick||First Justice, South Boston|
|Debra A. DelVecchio||Deval Patrick|
|David T. Donnelly||Jane Swift||First Justice, Brighton|
Appointed to District Court, designated as a BMC judge
|Kenneth J. Fiandaca||Deval Patrick|
|John Garland||Charlie Baker|
|Lisa Grant||Deval Patrick||First Justice, Charlestown|
|Lisa Ann Grant||Deval Patrick|
|Catherine H. Ham||Charlie Baker|
|Thomas C. Horgan||Paul Cellucci||First Justice, Central|
|Myong J. Joun||Deval Patrick|
|Thomas S. Kaplanes||Deval Patrick|
|Sally A. Kelly||Michael Dukakis|
|Steven M. Key||Charlie Baker|
|Tracy-Lee Lyons||Mitt Romney|
|John E. McDonald, Jr.||Deval Patrick||First Justice, East Boston|
|David B. Poole||Deval Patrick|
|Eleanor C. Sinnott||Mitt Romney||First Korean-American judge in Massachusetts|
|Richard J. Sinnott||Charlie Baker|
|James M. Stanton||Charlie Baker|
|Mark H. Summerville||William Weld|
|Paul M. Treseler||Charlie Baker|
|Jonathan R. Tynes||Deval Patrick|
|David Weingarten||Deval Patrick||First Justice, Roxbury|
Notable former judges
- Jennie Loitman Barron, –; first woman to serve as a full-time judge in Massachusetts.
- Richard J. Chin, –; first Asian American judge in Massachusetts.
- Harry J. Elam, – (Chief Justice –); first African American Chief Justice in Massachusetts, and the first African-American appointee to the BMC.
- Charles A. Grabau, –; first Hispanic judge in Massachusetts.
- Dermot Meagher, –; first openly gay judge in Massachusetts.
- George A. O'Toole Jr., –; In O'Toole was nominated by President Bill Clinton to a new seat on the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts. O'Toole presided over the trial of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, one of the perpetrators of the Boston Marathon bombing.
- George Lewis Ruffin, –; appointed to Municipal Court of Charlestown; first African-American judge in the United States.
- George Duncan Wells, –; resigned his seat and entered the service during the Civil War, died in Strasburg, Virginia on October 13, 
Specialty Courts are problem-solving court sessions which provide court-supervised probation and mandated treatment focused on treating the mental health or substance abuse issues underlying criminal behavior. The BMC has the following specialty court sessions:
- Former homes
Suffolk County Courthouse, Court Square, Boston ( - )
Young's Hotel, Court St., Boston. Temporary while "New" building was under construction. ()
- ^"Notwithstanding the limitationcourts may proceed with actions for money damages in any amount in summary process actions." Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter , Section
- ^"however, that said dollar limitation shall not apply to an action for property damage caused by a motor vehicle, and for a review of judgments upon such claims when justice so requires." Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter , Section
- ^ abcdefghWilliam Thomas Davis (). History of the Judiciary of Massachusetts. The Boston Book Company.
- ^"Trial Court Chief Justice Paula M. Carey Reappoints Honorable Roberto Ronquillo Jr. Chief Justice of the Boston Municipal Court". mass.gov.
- ^"Massachusetts Court Reform Act ()"(PDF). State Library of Massachusetts.
- ^ ab"Session Laws: Chapter 45 of the Acts of ". General Court of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
- ^"The Father of Probation in America". floydcounty.in.gov.
- ^"History of Probation". nyc.gov. Archived from the original on Retrieved
- ^Acts and Resolves passed by the General Court of Massachusetts in the year , Chap. , An Act Relative to Placing on Probation Persons Accused or Convicted of Crimes and Misdemeanors in the County of Suffolk. https://archive.org/stream/actsresolvespassmass#page//mode/2up
- ^Acts and Resolves passed by the General Court of Massachusetts in the year , Chapter , An Act to Provide for the Appointment of Probation Officers in the Superior Court. https://archive.org/stream/actsresolvespassmass#page//mode/2up
- ^"Supreme Judicial Court Increases Procedural Amount for Civil Actions in District Court and Boston Municipal Court". mass.gov.
- ^"General Laws: CHAPTER , Section 2". malegislature.gov.
- ^"General Laws: CHAPTER A". malegislature.gov.
- ^"Jurisdiction of the BMC Department". mass.gov.
- ^"Boston Municipal Court Divisions". mass.gov.
- ^"Hon. Roberto Ronquillo, Jr., Appointed Chief Justice of the BMC". mass.gov.
- ^"Boston Municipal Court Justices". mass.gov.
- ^Asian-American Lawyers Association of Massachusetts. "AALAM Announcements". aalam.org. Archived from the original on
- ^City of Boston (). Report of the Municipal Court of the City of Boston, December, . City of Boston Printing Department.
- ^"MADE CHIEF JUSTICE." The Boston Globe, page 2, September 13,
- ^"CHIEF JUSTICE BOLSTER NEVER PUT ON AN ACT" The Boston Globe, page B20, April 9,
- ^"Keniston Not Surprised by Judicial Appointment" The Boston Globe, page 7, January 21,
- ^"Boston Municipal Court's Chief Justice "Man in the Street Judge" The Boston Globe, page C1, May 2,
- ^"Judge Adlow takes a stroll" The Boston Globe, page 37, April 11,
- ^"Jacob Lewiton sworn in to head Municipal Court" The Boston Globe, page 17, March 28,
- ^ abc"Long Road-Judges". Massachusetts Historical Society.
- ^"CHIEF JUSTICE" The Boston Globe, page 1, October 5,
- ^"JUDGE FEENEY IS NAMED CHIEF JUSTICE OF THE BOSTON MUNICIPAL COURT" The Boston Globe, page 30, February 20,
- ^"BOSTON MUNICIPAL COURT CHIEF JUDGE NAMED" The Boston Globe, page 19, May 14,
- ^"JUDGE JOHNSON TO HEAD MUNICIPAL COURT" The Boston Globe, page B2, April 1,
- ^Asian American Lawyers Association of Massachusetts. "AALAM - Asian American Lawyers Association of Massachusetts - History". aalam.org.
- ^"GRABAU'S WILLINGNESS TO TAKE STANDS FINDS HIM IN SPOTLIGHT AGAIN". highbeam.com. The Boston Globe March 30, Archived from the original on
- ^Boston Marathon BombingCNN. January 2,
- ^"What are Specialty Courts?". mass.gov.
Municipal court probation boston
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Stars.IDEAS UMass Boston 2015: Rosemary Minehan: First Justice, Plymouth District Court
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