1Commission on Justice in the 21st Century, Doing Utah Justice: A Progress Report to the People of Utah 33 (1991).

[2]Query whether we may always need to maintain paper filing options for pro se litigants. Computers are available at public libraries, but that may not be available enough for Mr. Gideon scrawling a habeas corpus petition. Establishing technological restrictions on access to courts may give rise to problems founded in constitutional law and public policy.

[3]Misadressed mail would be treated as it usually is in electronic mail systems: it is returned to the sender if the sender can be identified, and if the sender cannot be identified, it is forwarded to a user designated the "postmaster," so that manual inquiries can be made to correct the problem.

[4]Folio is the courts' choice for document presentation because it is already in extensive use in all Utah courts and would not require less additional software and training. It is also a de facto state standard for text search and presentation and is a high-quality product for which extensive support is readily available.

[5]To use the electronic case file from your office, you will need at least the client package of the Folio software that runs the electronic case file.

[6]The links would be installed automatically by the SGML software, but if the citation is not in Bluebook form, the SGML software will probably not recognize it as a citation.

[7]Since Utah Law on Disc was selected for purchase by the State of Utah pursuant to a request for proposals and is in widespread use in the Utah judiciary, current plans for electronic filing call for supporting only Utah Law on Disc. Since the Utah judiciary would receive no benefit from supporting other legal research products, including support for them would have to be accomplished without adversely impacting court resources.