The Litigation Profile Suite (accessible through the "Research" tab in Lexis Advance) allows you to search for individual judges by name or jurisdiction. Similar to Westlaw's Profiler, each individual profile includes links to opinions, motions, news stories, law journal articles, etc., involving that individual.
LexisNexis access is restricted to current students, faculty, and staff of the Law School.
Lex Machina provides litigation data and biographical information about federal judges in the areas of intellectual property, securities, and antitrust law.
Lex Machina is a litigation analytics tool that captures data by crawling PACER, the ITCs EDIS, and the USPTO website everyday. It can then mine this litigation data to reveal insights about judges, lawyers, parties, and patents. Law School faculty, students, and staff may request access for academic research.
Allows you to search for individual judge profiles by name, court, and geographic area. You can also add additional keywords such as "University of Chicago Law School" to search for alumni. Individual profiles include “Profiler References,” with links to briefs, court filings, law journal articles, and so on, written by that judge.
Allows you to search individual attorney and judge profiles by name, firm or organization name, practice area, and geographic area.
comprehensive listing of names, addresses, and telephone numbers for judges, clerks, and court administrators at the top three levels of the court structure in the federal and state court systems. Available in print at the D'Angelo Law Library Reference Desk.
Database including biographical information on nearly 8,500 federal and state judges, including full name, race, gender, birth and death dates and locations; educational information; judicial positions they have held, including how they were nominated or elected, what the voting outcome was, who appointed them, and the clerks they supervised; non-judicial positions they have held, including work in other branches of government, in private practice, and in academia; and any ratings that a judge has been given by the American Bar Association.
Context offers natural language analytics on judges, experts, attorneys, courts, companies, and more. Context derives its data from court documents and uses the data to predict how judges will rule on expert testimony, how likely a claim is to prevail, and to pinpoint language and case law most often used by a judge.
Includes extensive information on the federal judiciary, including biographical sketches with candid, anonymous evaluations, as well as financial disclosure statements, Senate confirmation questionnaires, noteworthy rulings, summaries of media coverage, and publications listings. Available in print in the D'Angelo Law Library Reserve Room.