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The Huseby Journal

Up-and-coming court reporters honored for impressive achievements

In response to the court reporter shortage that we’ve heard so much about, there are some impressive up-and-coming court reporters charging to the rescue.

The National Court Reporters Foundation announced Jared Orozco, a student from Sheridan Technical College in Hollywood, Fla., is the 2017 Frank Sarli Memorial Scholarship winner.

The foundation also awarded 2017 Intern Scholarships to Summer Vaughan, a student from College of Court Reporting in Valparaiso, Ind. and Analisa Arnold from Gadsden State Community College in Gadsden, Ala.

In a news release, the NCRF said the Frank Sarli Memorial Scholarship is a $2,000 award given annually to a high-achieving court reporting student. The scholarship honors the late Frank Sarli, a court reporter who supported students through his service on the National Court Reporters Association’s committees and boards that guide the education of court reporting students.

Student Intern Scholarships
The Student Intern Scholarships are $1,000 awards, given annually to two high-achieving court reporting students who have completed the internship portion of their education. Recipients are nominated by their schools and must meet specific criteria.

Huseby
Huseby hires only the very best reporters. Each reporter is screened before hiring to ensure his or her work meets the company’s high standards. When a reporter wishes to work for Huseby, an account executive follows a stringent reporter review process.

Click here to schedule with Huseby or call (800) 333-2082 to speak directly with a scheduler.


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Huseby can help alleviate anticipated California court reporter shortage

NBC photo of Raymond Burr as Perry Mason via Wikimedia Commons. NBC photo of Raymond Burr as Perry Mason via Wikimedia Commons.

Drawing on images of “Perry Mason,” the San Gabriel Valley Tribune in California writes about the growing demand for court reporters.

“The court reporter would invariably pause, tilt her head and raise an eyebrow when a particularly juicy detail surfaced.”

Whether or not that image resonates, it’s true that the demand for court reporters is expected to lead to a shortage and California. The data is based on the 2013-14 Court Reporting Industry Outlook Report.

The report says that by 2018 there will be 5,500 new court reporter jobs available in the U.S., and California will lead the way with a projected 2,320 job openings.

Read more.

Huseby is doing its part to serve California’s court reporting needs. With locations in San Diego, Los Angeles, Fresno, San Francisco, Sacramento, Fairfield, Napa and Dixon, Huseby serves large swaths of California.

Our California locations are:

1919 Grand Ave., Suite 1F, San Diego, CA 92109

7815 North Palm Ave., suite 120, Fresno, CA., 93711

700 Webster Street, Fairfield, CA 94533

3550 Watt Avenue, Suite 140, Sacramento, CA 95821

1001 2nd Street, Suite 345, Napa, CA 94559

Dixon Professional Building, 255 N. Lincoln Street, Suite H, Dixon, CA 95620

515 South Flower Street, Los Angeles, CA 90071 (213) 234-5540

505 Montgomery Street, 10th & 11th floors, San Francisco, CA 94111 (415) 432-6051

If you are in these areas or anywhere in California, give us a call at 1-800-333-2082 to schedule services at any of our locations worldwide.

Or, click here to find a location and schedule a court reporter online.

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South Carolina court reporter 'disaster' felt around the country

We’ve heard the stories about court reporter shortages.

Now everyone’s hearing about them, thanks to the latest court reporter crisis in South Carolina.

News media all across the country have reported on the South Carolina court reporter crunch.

"It's the beginning of a disaster for the court system in South Carolina," Valerie McFarland said in the original story broken by a newspaper in Anderson. McFarland is president of the South Carolina Court Reporters Association. "There is a problem. In South Carolina it is broken." (Anderson Independent Mail)

The story was picked up by a number of outlets, ringing the alarm about court reporters in South Carolina to readers across the country. After The Associated Press distributed the story to its members, it showed up in The Charlotte Observer, U.S. News and World Report, The San Francisco Chronicle,  The Houston Chronicle and WSOC, among many others.

If this situation affects you or your litigation plans, Huseby, Inc., provides its clients with court reporting services across the United States — and in South Carolina. Huseby’s South Carolina offices are located in Charleston, Columbia, Florence and Greenville. Huseby’s headquarters is in nearby Charlotte, North Carolina.

Huseby court reporters also provide real-time and daily transcripts of full and verbatim records. Huseby’s primary goal is to identify strategies, techniques and technologies that can save its clients time and money. Huseby works closely with its clients to understand the factors that drive their cases and to explore creative solutions that provide the best value for the clients’ money.

With office locations from coast to coast, Huseby is well-situated to provide improved access to justice and quality support services across the United States -- including South Carolina.

Click here to find a location and schedule a court reporter or other litigation services online.

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