Judge Joe Brown

(ended 2013)


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Judge Joe Brown
out of 10
User Rating
169 votes

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Show Summary

Judge Joe Brown, the non-traditional, no-nonsense, no-holds-barred presiding judge of his signature series, the daily, half-hour, syndicated, reality courtroom show JUDGE JOE BROWN, that entered its seventh season on Monday, September 13, 2004.

    Judge Maria Lopez courted for fall launch

  • Jacque Kessler

    Jacque Kessler

    Court reporter 1998-2010

    Judge Joe Brown

    Judge Joe Brown


    Holly Evans

    Holly Evans

    Baliff 1998-2006

    Jeanne Zelasko

    Jeanne Zelasko

    Court Reporter 2010-present

    Sonia Montejano

    Sonia Montejano

    Bailiff 2006-present

    No results found.
    No results found.
    No results found.
    • Great Judge

      Good luck with the DA running, got my vote.

      I would like to know how to clear my record am starting over, got out of the troubles of the past got married and just got into a home but we may lose it if I can't get a job. All the hard work I did getting my life together and now I can't get employment to maintain my new life plan. Desperate to keep on track. My dad watches your show I can't afford cable right now and he mentions that you had information on this if so please advise. Debra Rennie aka Debra Bebee before married.


    • Do as I say not as I do

      Really Judge Brown how are we supposed to explain this to our children.

      Judge Joe Brown was jailed on a contempt of court charge issued by a Tennessee juvenile judge Monday

      My Voice: Legislature must address child's best interest

      Two parents, whether married or divorced, are better for kids

      Jan. 14, 2014

      Our state legislators will discuss a lot of topics in the coming months. Many issues are heating up now. One of those is what is in the "best interest of the child" when it comes to divorce and custody arrangements, which is preached from high by lawmakers, attorneys and judges.

      I have some questions for our lawmakers, the media and the public as we begin a new legislative session. When you have two loving, fit parents who both were part of the kid's lives before the divorce and who want to be afterwards, is it truly in the best interest of any child:

      To see one parent almost every day and the other parent four days/month immediately after one parent files for divorce, regardless of the caretaking duties prior to divorce? This is in the current statute.

      To have a judge who is not trained in child psychology, development or current research on the best interests of the child make a ruling that affects children and families the rest of their lives?

      To have extended family members such as grandparents removed to minimal involvement in this process as well?

      To have our lawyers encouraging conflict between parents and promoting false allegations of abuse? If you don't think this is happening, your head is stuck in the sand.

      To encourage the ongoing use of a system that makes money off keeping parents fighting? The more power and custody given to one parent, studies show, the more parents end up back in court.

      The more one parent is removed from placement, the higher child support payments. The more money states receive in child support payments, the more money states receive from the federal government.

      Yes, that's right, the state makes money on keeping parents away from children.

      To have our lawmakers ignore the voices of their constituents and instead take recommendations from an industry that is financially profiting from keeping parents out of children's lives?

      To have a system designed for one parent to be able to use a child has a pawn to get back at the other parent?

      To exclude a fit parent who is most often the parent who creates a sense of stability and protection for them through laws designed to do just that?

      The fact is, our laws are anything but in the best interest of the children of our state.

      They are, rather, in the best interest of the state, the federal government and one parent not the family as a whole.

      The term simply is misleading, if not dishonest, in this scenario. The true best interest of any child is a loving, intact family where both parents can love him or her without the state's interference.

      The next best thing would be a divorced or separated family where two fit parents can love their child(ren) equally, sharing time and decision-making abilities.

    • i wish for a pic

      hello judge joe brown I watch your show everday I never miss a show my name is Christina rebello I live at 697 Oakland beach ave, warwick ,ri 02889 I wish I could have a signed pic of you thank you judge joe brown you rule

    • the best

      My granddaughter is 3 and just love whiching you she knows when it's time for you to come

      she set's there and whichs name is send her a picture of you she would love that you..

      Chloe Jarrett

      1818 Highway J

      Fredericktown, Mo 63645

      Again thank you

    More Info About This Show


    Crime, mainstream america, Legal, Daytime