No, it was CourtClerk that used to be Court Clerk in California.
How can there be so many that search real estate records but none that search court records? It makes no sense, they are both public record. Prosecutors are graded on their success rate. How is that done unless by using search engines that access court records?
If there are search engines that will tell you how many bicycle tickets were issued in a given zip code, then I'd assume they do exist. It's just that the resident Google searchers here are turning up nothing, so they say they don't exist.
As follow-on, I have this question going out to a couple Verizon corporate lawyers.
FYI - Now I see what you do when you are backed against the wall. Disgraceful.
Then if they do, I think you would have found them, wouldn't you? Or you'd at least find references to them in your Google searches to point you to them. The fact that you haven't, and that lawyers like myself who are familiar with what law related computer services are available don't know of any such services, ought to tell you that very likely no such services exist. Why? Because the data you seek does not tell you much about how good or bad an attorney is. I don't know why that is so hard to understand. And because it it is not useful for that, there would be little demand for it (beyond a few folks like you, I suppose) and thus no one has invested the money into it. Just because you insist such services must exist does not mean that they do.
Prosecutors are judged by their employers on how well they do their jobs; their performance in court is certainly very important, but the rate of conviction is only part of that. Their employers do not need access to some third party database to determine how well their attorneys do. They review the actual cases tried, meaning every aspect of the case, not just some measure of win/loss, which by itself is not a very good measure of how good an attorney is.