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Court reporters may dream of getting a Jaguar XF, but probably not like this

A Jaguar XF, similar to this one, crashed into a court reporting firm's office in Dayton, Ohio this week. Photo via Wikimedia Commons.

When we see news stories about court reporting, they tend to be like this recent one, which featured an online headline that trumpeted:

Court reporting offers great starting salaries, low student debt


Yes, that’s true, and local news outlets like this one in Cleveland, Ohio, don’t ever seem to tire of doing stories about court reporting as a career. Although, if you’ve read one, well, you know the rest.

After a steady diet of court reporting-career stories, it’s no wonder that this one got our attention.

Driver loses control, slams into local court reporting firm


This Dayton, Ohio-based TV station gives just a few facts about the incident in this initial report, and buries one of the most interesting aspects of the story: The car was a Jaguar XF, which the driver abandoned. Now that’s interesting.

Have you heard anything else about this story? Let us know.

Here’s the best court reporting news

We stay on top of the court reporting industry, whether it’s the latest news or the latest technology.

Huseby employs a large group of the highest quality court reporters and videographers ready to work across the country -- including Dayton or Cleveland, Ohio.

Our court reporters know the needs of our clients and often anticipate those needs. The result: trouble-free depositions and a high level of mutual trust and confidence from both sides.

Huseby reporters are used to covering the hard cases. Our schedulers make sure you have the right reporter for your depositions, and we work hard to keep our clients happy.

Click here to get more details, schedule a demonstration or to get started using HusebyConnect.

Related Articles

Elimination of court reporting in Hamilton, Ohio prompts concerns from attorneys

In Hamilton, Ohio, the elimination of a court reporters program has some attorneys worried about inaccuracies and delays in getting transcripts of testimonies.

In a trend that has also emerged elsewhere across the country -- most notably Los Angeles -- court reporters are being eliminated in the Ohio county’s common pleas court, the JournalNews of Hamilton has reported.

The paper said six of the county’s seven common pleas judges voted late last month to end the court reporter program in an effort to save $200,000 annually from its budget.

As a result, four employees will lose their jobs.

“It is always better to have a court reporter transcribe testimony in real time, especially if there is a need to have testimony read back during trial or to provide attorneys with transcripts during trial without any delay.”

-- defense attorney Tamara Sack, who is a Butler County Bar Association officer

The paper said the four court reporters — Jennifer Olivier, Elaine Haberer, Linda Tuttle and Kathy Nicholson — are on paid administrative leave through Dec. 31 when their positions will be terminated. They are reportedly finishing transcripts already in progress from home.

Read more.

If you’d like to learn more about how real-time court reporting can benefit you, please contact Huseby at 800-333-2082. Or schedule here:

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Court stenographers in demand and in the news in Ohio, Washington, New York

Court stenographers are critical members of the judicial process. That’s why they’re in the news and in demand.

Court stenographers in demand

Huseby hires only the very best stenographers. All are screened before hiring to ensure their work meets the company’s high standards. When a reporter wishes to work for Huseby, an account executive follows a stringent reporter review process.

Huseby’s court reporting services include:

Click here to find a location and schedule a court reporter online.

Court stenographers in the news
An Ohio state senator has asked the state supreme court to make changes in judicial proceedings. The changes include eliminating the grand jury process in the state. If that’s not feasible, as a secondary reqest she asked that the court stenographer to be appointed by the presiding judge and not the prosecutor’s office. (The Highland County Press) | A Yakima, Washington county clerk has been accused of harming the judicial system there through her role in an agreement that allows some of her employees to work as court stenographers. (Yakima Herald) | An Al Qaeda terrorist was convicted a second time in Brooklyn Federal Court two days after it was discovered that no stenographer was present when his original verdict was taken. (New York Daily News


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