A temporary judge to whom the parties to this divorce proceeding had stipulated violated his ethical duties by failing to promptly disclose to wife that he had been employed, after first being appointed to this case, as a neutral in two new cases in which husband’s lawyer was an attorney for one of the parties. Under the Code of Judicial Ethics, the temporary judge owed an ethical duty to report such new employment in cases with a party’s counsel within 5 days of being appointed. Unlike an arbitrator, a temporary judge cannot protect against this disclosure requirement simply by disclosing that he will consider accepting other cases that might involve a party or attorney involved in the present proceeding. Here, Jolie timely moved for the judge’s disqualification once she learned of his undisclosed new cases. Her agreement to use him in the first place, knowing that some years previously he had judged some proceedings in which husband’s attorney had participated didn’t waive her right to object to the new employment. A reasonable person would doubt the judge’s impartiality given his breach of his disclosure duty and the new employments. He was disqualified.