Defendant waived his appeal of the default judgment by failing to file a T.R. 60(B) motion to set aside the default judgment; a motion to correct error did not preserve the issue.
After trial court granted spouse’s spousal support for Medicaid purposes, trial court properly allowed Indiana Family and Social Services Administration (FSSA) to intervene; FSSA was entitled to relief from judgment because the facts did not support spousal maintenance.
Proof of the slightest penetration of the sex organ is sufficient to demonstrate a person performed other sexual misconduct with a child.
Terry-level reasonable suspicion is not an absolute necessity for a dog sniff of a hotel-room door. The degree of suspicion is just one factor to be considered under the general Litchfield balancing test.
The clear and convincing evidence burden of proof in termination of parental rights cases satisfies the Indiana Constitution’s Due Course of Law Clause.