- Your Government
- City Court
The Casa Grande City Court presides over cases involving misdemeanors, petty offenses, and civil violations, including traffic and City ordinances. The court also issues orders of protection and injunctions against harassment.
City Court Mission Statement
We are fair and impartial. We uphold the rights of all parties. We treat all persons with respect and dignity.
Language Services Available
If you do not speak English, are hearing impaired, or require any other form of special accommodation, please let a Court employee know so that appropriate arrangements can be made before your court appearance.
Language services are available for non-English speaking persons.
Ofrecemos servicios de interpretation y traduccion para las personas que no hablan ingles.
You are not allowed to use electronic devices to photograph, record, or broadcast anything occurring within the courtroom or any individuals otherwise in the courthouse without consent. Violation of this Rule may result in a contempt of court citation and confiscation and review of your electronic devices. Rule 122.1, Rules of the Supreme Court of AZ
- Who can I talk to about helping me with my case?
Court staff may be able to give you information about your case, but they are not lawyers and cannot give you legal advice. By law, it is illegal for them to advise you about how to handle a case. Court staff does not have the authority to reschedule a court appearance or excuse a failure to appear. If you need advice, you must contact an attorney.
- Can I write a letter to a judge?
Yes, but you must file any written communication with the clerk, and you must provide copies to the prosecutor. Written communication must include your name and case number. You must clearly state what you want the court to do and why it should be done. If your motion is properly filed, the prosecutor will be allowed ten days to file a response, and the court will rule within a reasonable time after that.
- Can I talk to a judge about my case?
No. Judges are not allowed to talk directly with litigants, witnesses, friends, or family members about a pending case or a situation that might result in litigation. Ethical rules require judges to make sure that both parties are present, with their lawyers, before discussing a case.