CompuScripts’ court reporting business is built on relationships and professional competence. It’s been that way since the start, locally and globally. Debbie Dusseljee, CompuScripts’ president, was reminded of this recently when she had the privilege of gathering with lifelong friends, many of whom are CompuScripts’ court reporting network partners.
This extraordinary group of thought leaders, skilled professionals, and just good people from around the United States and throughout the world range from independent court reporters, firm owners, or legal videographers, to legal vendors. These leaders have been our allies for years in bringing you the best practices in the court reporting and legal industries.
Litigation is not the only thing that takes a hit when technology fails. Apparently Microsoft Surface tablets were not functioning properly during the recent AFC championship game between the Denver Broncos and New England Patriots. CNET reported, “On the last defensive possession the Patriots’ coaches did not have access to those tablets to show pictures to their players.”Read more..
You’ve just graduated from law school, and you’re assisting a senior litigation lawyer for the first time. You understand your state’s rules of civil procedure. Black’s Law Dictionary is your second language. But what do those dashes in the deposition transcripts mean? (more…)Read more..
Ah, the alphabet. Once you’ve graduated from kindergarten, you don’t give those individual letters much thought. But when you meet your court reporter or legal videographer, there they are on the business card: RPR, CRR, CLVS, CCP, CBC, a sea of letters that inform you of the professional certifications of the holder. Do these acronyms really mean anything in signifying the quality of the court stenographer or videographer you schedule? You bet they do, and CompuScripts Court Reporters would like to provide you with valuable information concerning the certifications these letters represent. (more…)Read more..