A state lawmaker frustrated by the Oklahoma court system's hodgepodge of procedures for making court records publicly available online plans to explore the issue during the legislative interim.
Meanwhile, a court official says a $13 million project to make all records available online is moving forward.
State Rep. Aaron Stiles (R-Norman), an attorney, says it's frustrating that court clerks across the state have different policies for what court documents they scan and make available online.
The lack of uniformity is supposed to go away with a massive project to link all 77 counties and make available nearly every document filed in courthouses across the state.
Administrative Director of the Courts Michael Evans says the first pilot county is expected to go online in the fall.