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The Court Reporter Year End 2007
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For Professionals in Electronic / Digital Court Technology

Volume 12, Number 4 — Year-End 2007 . . .


    In this issue: Click here to view directly in your browser






Telling the truth about E-Reporting


Several articles about electronic reporting published lately in NCRA's Journal of Court Reporting remind me of the old TV game show "To Tell The Truth."  Remember?  Three contestants would claim to be working in profession X, for instance — and celebrity panelists would ask questions to see which one was telling the truth and who were fibbing.

Picture this scenaro:  the three contestants are:

      •   a certified machine-writer,
      •   a certified voice-writer, and
      •   a certified electronic reporter.

At the end of the show the host calls out, "Will the REAL certified reporter please stand up?"

Who do you think should stand?

An understanding of what electronic reporting really is has not been furthered by NCRA's recently stepped-up campaign to negatively stereotype our reporting method.  Of course, when it comes to E-Reporting, AAERT has the expertise.  When I read remarks written by NCRA-certified stenographers on "The Truth About ER" or attempting to define "digital reporting," it becomes clear that they STILL can't seem to get it right!  (Frankly, that's why I don't write articles about working with Stenograph machines or Voice-Writing masks — those are not tools I use, and I'd rather not pretend otherwise.)

The REAL truth is, electronic / digital reporting technology offers the capability to produce a complete, accurate, verbatim, and timely transcript of any proceeding.  The REAL truth is, an AAERT-certified E-Reporter has the experience to ensure that a complete and good-quality recording is made, by constant monitoring and logging of the record.

However, there are far too many situations where audio equipment is expected to just magically perform on its own, where the person is simply too busy doing other things to attend to audio issues, or the person operating the equipment has received inadequate training.  These are implementation issues which create negative stereotypes about E-Reporting.

A tape recorder somewhere in the room is NOT E-Reporting!

A digital recorder which starts and stops on a timer but is otherwise ignored is NOT E-Reporting!

We are the experts in electronic reporting, and it is our responsibility to be its voice whenever possible, to make sure the REAL truth about our reporting method is understood.

Example:  A recent posting on the NCRA forum by a Stenographer in Texas announced that electronic reporting "cannot produce a daily transcript."  Say what?  I know many of you have raised hairs on your necks right now, just hearing such misinformation repeated yet again.

At our 2007 convention in Miami Beach we heard from colleagues in Canada and Australia how daily copy has been mastered in their countries, regularly providing transcripts within four hours after the final gavel — yes, using digital audio technology.  Electronic reporters in Hong Kong even produce multi-lingual daily transcripts!  Actually, what is happening in our industry is phenomenal, but apparently we don't speak loudly or often enough about it.

NCRA's new president, Kathy DiLorenzo, wrote Now That I Have Your Attention in the November / December 2007 issue of JCR.  She acknowledges major shifts in the court reporting industry.  She speaks of meeting two official reporters in her travels, a Stenographer now using E-Reporting and a Voice-Reporter.  She writes, "Two things are certain:  The first is that court reporter positions across the nation are occupied by three different practitioners:  the steno reporter, the voice reporter, and the electronic reporter.  The second is that there are no across-the-board professional standards that allow the 'individual' to fairly compete."  She concludes with "Let's continue the dialogue, shall we?"  I consider that an invitation.

The real truth, however, is that NCRA has also retained a marketing consultant to discourage installation of electronic recording equipment in courts.  The real truth is that NCRA has launched a "Train the Trainer" program to travel around the country building a network of Stenographic reporting advocates.  The real truth is that more than 300 NCRA members volunteer to serve in an official capacity on NCRA committees to promote the Stenographic method of reporting.

The overarching truth is, court reporters produce the record.  The tools used to accomplish that are Stenograph machines, voice masks, or digital recording equipment.  Maybe we can all agree at least on that, and actually have an open dialogue, rather than continue with old-school guerrilla tactics to promote the use of one method and preclude another. 

So, when the question is asked, "Will the REAL certified reporter please stand up?"   let it be all of us.

Janet Harris, CERT, CCVS



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So your spell-checker does it, does it?

Proofread:  to read text in order to find errors and make corrections.

Do you bother proofing the transcripts which go out over your name?  Or do you only pay attention to spellings when little warning squiggles appear under words to say they're unknown in English, or when some other bells ring or whistles blow?

A propos to those questions, although The New York Times generally does not use anonymous submissions, on 20 November 2007 the editors chose to print this little gem from a reader:

It always does it for me
    — yes, it does!

Eye halve a spelling chequer
that came with my pea sea.
It plainly marques four my revue
miss steaks eye kin knot sea.

Eye strike a quay and type a word
and weight four it two say
weather eye am rite or wrong
— it shows me strait a weigh.

As soon as a mist ache is maid
it nose bee fore two long
so eye can putt the error write
— its rare lea ever wrong.

Eye now have run this poem threw,
I'm shore your pleas two no.
Its let her perfect awl the weigh
— my chequer tolled me sew!

Those over-reliant on crutches
risk tripping over them . . .



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10th Biennial Court Technology Conference — October 2007, Tampa

The National Center for State Courts sponsors these meetings.        
2009's CTC will be in Denver.
As an official court reporter, I often feel that mine is the most important role in the courtroom.  Don't get me wrong, judges and attorneys have important roles as well!  But without a reporter, there isn't a record.  That's an important role.

However, after attending CTC 10 in October, I realize I am just one piece of a very big, very complex system.

I live in Rochester, Minnesota. For that past fifteen years I have worked as an official E-Reporter. I believe I have a good working knowledge of the digital reporting technology used in our courtrooms. I believe I have a good general knowledge of the case management systems used by court administration. Until I attended CTC 10 in Tampa, I thought I had a reasonable knowledge of other technology used around the country. I realized my world is pretty small.

CTC is the DisneyWorld of court technology. There was an incredible amount of information. In addition to court reporting systems, there were exhibitors for file case management, scheduling, file tracking, jury management, disaster recovery, information redaction, the list is endless. It is mind-boggling to think of the different facets involved in managing the court.

I attended a session on carpal tunnel that was very interesting, and I hope we can bring the presenter to AAERT's 2008 Conference. And did you know that E-filing is not on the horizon anymore but is already here, and many courts are now using it?

AAERT was ably represented by (left to right):
Gail Malm Armstrong, Gillian Lawrence, Margaret Morgan, Sherry Simmons

I also watched an impressive demonstration by a Voice-Writer. It piqued my interest enough to want to learn the method to incorporate in my E-Reporting world.

CTC 10 was an eye-opening experience for me. I realize that reporters are but one, albeit it important, role in an incredibly complex court system. I did have an interesting discussion with a Stenographic reporter working at the NCRA booth. When I told her I was an E-Reporter attending CTC 10 with AAERT, she said she was of the mind that "we are all equal" and we could work together. However, she wanted the Stenos to keep reporting trials, and E-Reporters could "do everything else." That did not sound exactly equal to me, but perhaps it is a step in the right direction.

Margaret Morgan, CERT



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President's Message

Technician:   a specialist in the technical details of a subject or occupation.

Scribe:   a copier of manuscripts.

To my fellow technicians and scribes,

Every week I receive word of those who fear us, those who cheer us, those who try to dissuade us, and those who roll up their sleeves and get to work beside us.  And "us" — who is that, anyway?  We're composed of modern-day verbatim scribes meticulously translating from audio to text (transcribers), modern-day verbatim reporters recording with audio and translating to text when needed (reporters), specialists with court recording equipment (technicians), managers, and business owners.  We take pride in our work and are required to record, duplicate and guard the audio record. We also distribute it in audio, video, and text formats.

Recently, while preparing to address you, I found myself caught up with theory and principles and vision — and feeling a little empty inside.  I mean, it's really all a little clearer than I make it sometimes.  Today I feel challenged to get back to basics.  I don't live in a world of theory and vision, I live in a very real black-and-white, nuts-and-bolts world of keeping the record in Seminole County, Florida.  The world of court reporting, like much of the rest of the world, is growing and changing at a rapid pace.  I'm very busy working, just like most people in this profession.

I thought I'd let you take a peek into my world as an electronic court reporting manager in Florida.  Someone recently asked me to do a Day In the Life type article, but I'm sure if you're anything like me, a Day or even a Week is not a broad enough picture.  I'm going to give you a run-through of what this past month has looked like in Sanford, Florida.  Last week, short as it was for Thanksgiving, I spent most of my time audio-proofing and final-proofing a trial transcript.  But with that said, there are some daily must-dos, like each day "remoting" into each courtroom to make sure all recording computers and backups are running.  Sometimes we have a problematic machine and we can reboot it remotely.  Sometimes we need to make a site visit to fix the machine.  (We cover three courthouses from one location.)  One day this month the county network was down and we had to manually start each machine in each courtroom.  The digital court reporters teamed up with IT people, and everything was up and running by 8:15 a.m.

Each digital court reporter monitors and takes notes (which are linked to the audio) in up to three courtrooms, but when a court is in trial, the digital court reporter stays exclusively in that courtroom. Our office is also responsible for the audio in unmonitored venues, such as child support hearings and Department of Revenue hearings, where the general magistrate operates the equipment.

Each day calls come in regarding ordering CDs and transcripts.  We receive many CD orders by fax from the State Attorney's office and the Public Defender's office.  Most of the private orders require payment because the clients are not indigent for costs; therefore, those orders come in the mail.  In our Circuit Courts we have contract stenographers who regularly order our CDs as backups to their machine writing.  In our County Courts much of the transcript work is outsourced and we provide the audio / video CDs to the transcribers.  We also make CDs for our judges, staff attorneys, and the media.  The Department spreadsheet and database for CDs is kept on a shared network drive so that each member of our Department can answer questions from "customers."  When I fill out my monthly State reports, I go to the database to print out our CD stats for the month.

We are finalizing our analog-to-digital conversion and just started recording at the jail this month.  In Florida, court is held 365 days a year, so we are now responsible for weekend First Appearances.  The Clerk's Office is the custodian of the analog records in our Circuit, but this month we have started filling their audio requests by converting analog to digital.
In the County courts the DCRs (digital court reporters) make the official record.  In our Circuit courts the stenographers make the official record for hearings and trials, but the audio / video runs simultaneously.  The DCRs make the official record for all other matters in Circuit courts.  If court is running late and is covered by a stenographer, I "remote" into the courtroom from home in the evening to turn off the machine.

Some of our transcripts are produced in-house.  Each of the digital court reporters has access to all the audio / video on the servers, and produces the transcript from the audio on the server.  If the transcript is going to be worked on off-site, the digital court reporter saves it to a flash drive.  While a digital court reporter is apprenticing (has not yet achieved certification), it is our practice to have the transcript audio-proofed, final-proofed, and certified by a certified court reporter or transcriber.  We are also required by Administrative Order to review all audio before burning CDs.  Our CDs are like "audio transcripts" and do not include off-record conversations, just as our transcripts would not do so.  All redactions must be noted on the CD certificate.

My notebook for this past month shows staff meetings, manager meetings, court reporting coverage schedules to create, timesheets to submit, monthly State Court reports, expense/travel forms to fill out, letters to vendors regarding maintenance contracts, badge-clearance requests for vendor technicians, judges' dockets to be filed, meetings with vendors to discuss problematic peripheral equipment, meetings to discuss integrity of storage servers and long-range technical plans, time to review a transcript manual written by two court reporters in our Circuit, and time to work on our department manual.

And, of course, the extra stuff:  trying to connect a local stenographic student with an internship, answering AAERT emails and phone calls, and discussing AAERT continuing education.  The most interesting was a gentleman who came to the courthouse on business and wound up in our office to "learn about court reporting."  I'm sure if I didn't scare him off with information overload, he'd make a great court reporter.  He's just like us, if you know what I mean.  He'll make a great court reporter whatever technique he decides to use.  Between his first and second visit, I think he knew more about court reporting than I do.

My professional challenge is a staffing one:  our office is staffed according to best-practice monitoring ratios.  Because they are extremely well organized, our professional digital court reporters also fill CD orders, type transcripts, and handle administrative tasks when court is not in session.  But if we were staffed at a lower monitoring ratio, we would also be able to produce all transcripts in-house.  It is this challenge which perfects and steers our operation.

I want to always be excited about what's out there and how I can be involved with AAERT to help push us up to the next level and educate the masses.  But unless I enjoy and appreciate my day-in and day-out routine, it's all for naught.  I'm in this Association because this is what I do for a living.  And I, for one, am going to enjoy what I do!

When I was entering 11th Grade, my mother said I had to sign up to take shorthand.  I said, "Mom, why would anyone take shorthand?  We have tape recorders these days."  Little did I know.  And little did I know tape recorders would one day become obsolete.  But I figure that was the day I got myself into this.

I'd love to hear from you.  Please write and tell me a little bit about your day-in, day-out routine.


Gillian Lawrence, FPR, CERT
AAERT President



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Federal transcript rates (can) increase

In September 2007 the Judicial Conference of the United States approved a 10% increase in its maximum rate schedule for transcription services.  See Rates to view the current schedule.

Note that each district, however, can adopt its own fee schedule, subject to the maximum rates — and the availability of funding, of course.

Cameras in federal courtrooms

On September 27th C-SPAN broadcast a House Committee on the Judiciary hearing to discuss H.R. 2128, perhaps aptly named the Sunshine in the Courtroom Act of 2007.  This proposal would allow any federal district to permit cameras in its courtrooms, with specific reference to independent media coverage.  As expected, pro- and anti-camera forces were arrayed along very familiar lines.

Con Pro
Attorneys and judges will grandstand. No; they quickly get used to cameras.
Cameras will intimidate witnesses. They barely know cameras are present.
Pre-trial publicity will taint jury pools. The public will become more educated.
Print coverage has sufficed thus far, so leave things be. Unbiased "real-deal" pictures can't "spin" events, as reporters can and do.
The Supreme Court electronically records but forbids cameras, so . . . Cameras are allowed in a majority of the states already.

The Judicial Conference of federal judges opposes cameras at trial-level (district) courts, but since 1996 has okayed their use in appellate-level proceedings — and currently the 2nd and 9th Circuit Courts of Appeal are so covered.

In her testimony, C-SPAN's President and Co-CEO Susan Swain summed up the pro-camera view:
"Advancing technology is always disruptive . . . then the institutions adapt."   (Well, some do.)
The measure passed in committee by a vote of 17 to 11, and now awaits action by the full House.

Hey, it's a generational thing . . .

Fear of and resistance to E-Reporting — (indeed, to most digital- or computer-related innovations) — often afflict older jurists and attorneys.  A Maricopa County review of E-Reporting issues in Phoenix was presented to the Arizona Supreme Court's Committee on Keeping the Record, describing this reluctance to move beyond old, comfortable, familiar ways of doing things as largely generational in nature.

As a younger, 21st Century, cadre of legal professionals comes to the fore, one not mired in a pre-digital world, we can expect the technical comfort level within the judiciary to improve significantly.

An odd way to guard the record:

On the second day of a Pennsylvania hearing electronically reported in August, a motion was granted to "correct" the prior session's transcript so testimony would "flow in a coherent fashion."  (Alas, the primary witness that day had frequently switched thoughts in midstream and left unfinished sentences dangling in mid-air.)

The E-Reporter, AAERT member Esteban Diaz, expressed concern that these amendments were changing what was actually said — easy to verify by comparing the previous day's text to the audio record.  The hearing officer normally works with Stenographic reporters, and he observed that they typically make such changes at his behest — but upon reflection, agreed that this was not really appropriate, so ordered the transcript to remain unaltered.  The attorney who wanted to edit the record argued the point at length, but was wisely overruled.

   Lesson:  "Fixing" transcripts to make them grammatical, tidy, and neat is hardly guarding the record.

Hear it!  Hear it!  Hear all about it!
    — District Courts offering on-line digital audio recordings:

It's taken awhile, but people in some areas can now access on-line digital audio recordings of certain federal district court cases — to wit., in the District of Nebraska and the Bankruptcy Court for the Eastern District of North Carolina.  This lets the public actually hear what's going on, in the same way written files have long been available to read on the Internet via the Public Access to Court Electronic Records (PACER) system.

Three other courts — the Eastern District of Pennsylvania and the Bankruptcy Courts for the Districts of Maine and Northern Alabama, are also joining in.

Digital audio recording has been an accepted method of making the official court record since 1999, when it was approved by the Judicial Conference of the United States.  The new program's costs will be dramatically lower than the prior cumbersome procedures which made people come to the courthouse to pick up computer disks.



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  Interactive Quick-Quiz

We know different kinds of legal actions can be pursued under significantly differing procedures . . . but can also share certain elements.
So, is a legal principle primarily found in CIVIL matters, mainly in CRIMINAL prosecutions, or likely to be a common feature in BOTH types of cases?  See if you can sort out the concepts listed in this issue's Quick-Quiz.  Solutions and scoring are right on line, so you'll know instantly (yet privately) how well you divvy them up.



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The Nature of Words

I recently was reminded of the word inveigh, which I use to mean to rail against.  Pondering its source, the Latin vehere, to carry (plus the prefix in-, of course), carried me to the V section of the dictionary.  As I suspected, vehicle is a close relative, as is vector, something that conveys:  the mosquito is a vector of West Nile virus.  Vehementardent or impassioned at best, rancorous or violent at worst — seems similarly "carried away."  Several sources do suggest that it may come to us by way of a lost participle of vehere, but perhaps from vehemèns, violent or forceful.

As I wandered through the pages, my eyes fell on one of those words which seem to convey an opposite meaning:  vitiate seems a lot like vital, doesn't it?  Vital, however, is derived from the Latin vita, life, while vitiate comes from the Latin vitium, defect or blemish, and means to debase or corrupt.  A way to remember this is that the skin disorder vitiligo, characterized by white blotchy patches, is caused by the loss of natural skin pigment — its name is similarly derived from vitium.

• • •
In the midst of these verbal wonderings and wanderings, I took a break outdoors, and a Gulf Fritillary flitted by.  A beautiful wider-than-high orange butterfly with black bars and spots, its name is apparently derived from the Latin fritillus, or dice-box — whether from its fluttering habits reminiscent of the shaking of dice or from its spotted markings isn't clear.  A member of the family Nymphalidae, the Gulf Fritillary's cousins, the Monarchs, are now winging their way south through Texas by the millions, headed to overwintering spots among the fir forests of the mountains near Mexico City.

— Laurel H. Stoddard, CET
On The Record Reporting & Transcription, Inc.  (Austin, Texas)   •



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At CTC 10 in October, Bill Taylor, CEO of Veri-Core, LLC, announced the firm's newest digital court reporting software, Veri-Scribe II.
(Of course, AAERT members who attended our 14th Annual Conference in Miami Beach had the benefit of an earlier preview.)

You can read the CTC 10 press release about Veri-Scribe II here.

Bill is a long-time advocate for E-Reporting, and he and his development team have designed this recording system, not only for in-court use, but also for any engagement which requires a permanent, verifiable record of the proceedings — hearings, interviews, conferences, seminars, meetings of all kinds, and even "remote" depositions or arraignments when participants are at different locations.

Audio recording, playback, and annotation functions are performed within a single window, which helps make the system easy to learn and use.

For more specific information, contact Veri-Core.



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  A continuing reminder:  Pengad offers a significant membership benefit.

AAERT members receive Pengad's lowest catalog pricing on most court reporting supplies, regardless of quantity.
This means we do not have to buy in bulk to save.

Just identify yourself as an AAERT member when ordering, and you automatically receive this consideration on your purchases of

  • Transcript covers

  • Laser supplies

  • Data accessories

  • Stock forms

  • Mailing supplies

  • Index tabs, and much more.

800 631-6989   —   fax 800 631-2329   —

Note:   Promotional items, billheads / invoices, business cards, flat or raised print stationery, and printed mailing envelopes are not included in this benefit.



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Conference, San Antonio,
June 22 - 24, 2008

Don't worry, you won't have to walk to our 15th Annual Conference in San Antonio
(nor arrive in boots!)  to meet with us there next June. 

But it will be a relaxed, yet informative gathering at the El Tropicano Riverwalk.  The hotel is on a direct trolley line to The Alamo, to downtown San Antonio, and to major mega-mall shopping — and perhaps even better, it's at the north end of the city's beautiful Riverwalk, right at a river-taxi dock, in case you'd rather move about town by water instead of rail.

Agenda topics and speakers are now being arranged, and further information will appear on our webpage.  Plan now to attend this important milestone in AAERT's continuing development!  A number of continuing education credits will be available.

Our Conference co-chairs are:

Randel Raison,

Margaret Morgan,

Contact them with agenda suggestions, Conference-related questions,
or to discuss sponsorship or exhibits.



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At our 10th Anniversary Conference in 2003, AAERT began recognizing the achievements of its outstanding members, both reporters and transcribers. The nomination period for 2008's awards is December through February.

Click here for an outline of nomination procedures
and requirements

Prior Award winners are listed at AAERT Awards.



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Newly Certified Members, Fall Examinations 2007

The traditional fall test cycle in AAERT's ongoing certification program was conducted on October 27th in
Bothell, Washington; Gainesville and Orlando, Florida; Phoenix, Arizona; and Wilmington, Delaware;
and on November 3rd in Indianapolis, Indiana, and Marlborough, Massachusetts.

Congratulations and our very best wishes to these candidates who earned their initial or upgraded certifications!

Sandra Aviles, CER**DStratford, Connecticut
Anisa Beddow, CET**DMaricopa, Arizona
Sherri Breach, CERT*DOcala, Florida
Joelle Dixon, CET**DKeystone Heights, Florida
Christine Fiore, CERT*DShelton, Connecticut
Brenda Hicks, CER**DHudsonville, Michigan
Heather Hurst, CERWilmington, Delaware
Christina Ihrig, CERT*DScottsdale, Arizona
Linda Lavender, CER**DDover, Delaware
Cathryn Martin, CER**DSpring Hill, Florida
Teri McDonald, CERT*DCicero, Indiana
Paul McKenna, CERT*DStamford, Connecticut
Emi McLaughlin, CER**DSeattle, Washington
Robin Sue McNew, CERT*DNoblesville, Indiana
Julie Messa, CET**DValencia, California
Janice Penfield, CET**DLindsay, Ontario, Canada
Corrine Piombi, CET**DLitchfield Park, Arizona
Sharon Porter, CET**DScottsdale, Arizona
Phillip Puzio, CET**DKirkland, Washington
Renee Rich, CET**DGoodyear, Arizona
Toni Shearer, CERT*DGainesville, Florida
Dawn South, CET**DMesa, Arizona
Eduard vonWettberg, CER**DWilmington, Delaware
Karen Wable, CERT*DBronson, Florida


For test-related information, contact:
Steve Simon,  CERT
Certification Chair,

A general discussion of the program is at
Certification Testing.



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A warm welcome to our new members
since the last issue of The Court Reporter

AAERT members can go to our on-line Directories by clicking here.


  Sean Bryant
OmniVerb Communications, Ltd.
Schenectady, New York
Cheryl Hendershot
Trinity Transcription Services
The Woodlands, Texas
Karen Sparkes
Professional Court Reporters, Inc.
Toronto, Ontario M2N 6K1, Canada
  Reid Anderegg , North Charleston, SC

Sandra Lee Aviles, CER**D, Stratford, CT

Lisa Bias, CERT, Versailles, MO

Clare Corre, Pasadena, CA

Michelle Costantino, Plymouth, MA

Dorothy Deluna-Barding, Dobbs Ferry, NY

Brian DiGiovanna, New York, NY

Joelle Dixon, CET**D, Keystone Heights, FL

Patricia Duck, Oakland, MD

Marc Eppler, Cleveland, OH

Barbara Enneking, West Chester, OH

George France, Geneseo, NY

Deborah Gonzalez, Glendale, AZ

Barbara Graham, Orange Park, FL

Jocelyne Greguoli, Wolcott, CT

Melissa Guerrero, Hollywood, FL

Michelle Guza, Pasadena, CA

Constance Hagar, Austin, TX

Shelly Heatherdale, Ocala, FL

Christina Ihrig, CERT*D, Scottsdale, AZ

Kathleen Lee, LaGrange Highlands, IL

Cathryn Lynch, Sanborn, NY

Natalie McEnulty, Kingman, AZ

Paul J. McKenna, CERT*D, Stamford, CT

Emi McLaughlin, CER**D, Seattle, WA

Julie Messa, CET**D, Valencia, CA

Beth A. Miller, Tavernier, FL

Lee Miller, Pasadena, CA

Sherri Monroe, Flanders, NJ
Daisy Y. Morrison, Ocala, FL

Debra Parmer, Edgar, WI

Linda Perot, West Monroe, LA

Kimberly Perry-Schneider, Danbury, CT

Nathan Peterman, Brooklyn, NY

Sharon Porter, CET**D, Scottsdale, AZ

Carol Nicole Price, Barney, GA

Janet Pryce, La Grande, OR

Phillip Puzio, CET**D, Kirkland, WA

Donna Ramonas, Oakville, CT

P. Renee Rich, CET**D, Goodyear, AZ

Linda Rinaldi, Bethlehem, CT

Susan Elizabeth Rojo, Winnetka, CA

Julie Rowan, Carson City, NV

Jared Sandel, Hollywood, FL

Toni Shearer, CERT*D, Gainesville, FL

Elizabeth Silva, Chandler, AZ

Lorna Slowikowski, Ocala, FL

Dawn South, CET**D, Mesa, AZ

Terri Starkey, Austin, TX

Shaune Steele, Pasadena, CA

Norma Renee Streeter, West Monroe, LA

Abigail Swire, Atlantic Beach, FL

Christine Syva-Mann, Clayton, DE

Barbara Telle, Concord, CA

Jacqueline Varhley, Newtown, PA

Al Weir, Lake Worth, FL

Lissa Whittaker, Kansas City, MO

Joani Yingling, Tucson, AZ
Return to Table of Contents


Contact the Editor

The Court Reporter is published by
The American Association of Electronic Reporters & Transcribers, Inc.
All rights reserved, whether electronically or in print.   © 2007.

Gillian Lawrence, FPR, CERT, President

AAERT   /   23812 Rock Circle   /   Bothell, WA 98021-8573.





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