Hon. Barbara C. Stolte See Rating Details
Superior Court Judge
Superior Court
Middlesex County
Vicinage 8
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General Rating Criteria

* Temperament (1=Awful,10=Excellent)
* Scholarship (1=Awful,10=Excellent)
* Industriousness (1=Not at all industrious,10=Highly industrious)
* Ability to Handle Complex Litigation (1=Awful,10=Excellent)
* Punctuality (1=Chronically Late,10=Always on Time)
* General Ability to Handle Pre-Trial Matters (1=Not all Able, 10=Extremely Able)
* General Ability as a Trial Judge (1=Not all Able, 10=Extremely Able)
Flexibility In Scheduling (1=Completely Inflexible,10=Very Flexible)


Criminal Rating Criteria (if applicable)

* Evenhandedness in Criminal Litigation (1=Demonstrates Bias,10=Entirely Evenhanded)
General Inclination Regarding Bail (1=Pro-Defense,10=Pro-Government)
Involvement in Plea Discussions (1=Not at all Involved, 10=Very Involved)
General Inclination in Criminal Cases Pretrial Stage (1=Pro-prosecution,10=Pro-defense)
General Inclination in Criminal Cases Trial Stage (1=Pro-prosecution,10=Pro-defense)
General Inclination in Criminal Cases Sentencing Stage (1=Pro-prosecution,10=Pro-defense)


Civil Rating Criteria (if applicable)

* Evenhandedness in Civil Litigation (1=Not at all Evenhanded,10=Entirely Evenhanded)
Involvement in Settlement Discussions (1=Not at all Involved,10=Very Involved)
General Inclination (1=Pro-defendant, 10=Pro-plaintiff)
Comments




What others have said about Hon. Barbara C. Stolte


Comments


Litigant

Comment #: NJ1383
Rating:1.0
Comments:
In a matter brought before Middlesex County Superior Court, Judge Stolte sided with the non - custodial parent, ordering that a child entering 4th grade could not return to the school where she had been thriving academically and socially the previous two years. The custodial parent is pro se on this matter. The judge ruled that the incumbent school was not the proper school for the child. The judge seemingly independently modified the order to grant the relief that the child be enrolled in a Middle States-accredited school or a public school. The custodial parent provided the court with evidence in support of the school's standing with the state, as well as testimony that the incumbent school is the most consistent school with the level of religious practice at home, and the only school in the community with separate campuses for boys and girls. The child has not attended any mixed gender classes since preschool, and the custodial parent voiced strong objections to enrollment in a mixed gender schools based on religious values. There is no statute or precedent anywhere that requires any child in New Jersey to only attend either public school or a Middle States-accredited school. This appears to be a tremendous overreach by the judge regarding a parent's right to enroll his or her child in the private school of their choice, and a blatant disregard of New Jersey state law.