Besides the prosecuting attorneys, defense attorneys, and the judge, courtroom work groups also include professionals like bailiffs, court reporters, and clerks. The bailiff is responsible for preserving order, the clerk keeps records, and the reporters transcribe everything that is said during the trial.
The professionals that make up the court room work group are the judge, the District Attorney, the court stenographer, and an attorney. There is also a bailiff and other police personnel present if the matter is a criminal case. The jury is there but they are not considered professional jurists.
Judge - Clerk of Court - Court Stenographer - Bailiff(s) - Jurors - Defense Attorney - Prosecuting/Plaintiff's Attorney.
They are people that decide whether someone should go to jail or not.
The courts and lawyers. Court reporters sell the transcripts of the trial to the lawyers involved in the cases.
you can get a Philippine municipal trial court clearance at your Municipal Trial Court :D
A trial court is the court of original jurisdiction.
Actually a court of appeals cannot decide that. A court of appeals can only decide whether or not the trial court correctly followed procedures and existing legal precedence. It is entirely possible for procedures and legal precedence to be completely unfair (they have been many times) but if the trial court properly followed them, the court of appeals must support the trial court's decision. If the court of appeals decides that the trial court failed to follow procedures and/or existing legal precedent, then the case must be retried in a trial court.
Once something is filed in criminal court, it has varying time to obtain decisions. It depend if there is a jury trial involved and how many times your hearing or trial is postponed or rescheduled.
apelleate court sends a case back to the trial court
On appeal, when a trial court of general jurisdiction offers a new trial instead of the review of the lower court's decision, it is giving a
A Tennis Court. Or a Squash Court.
No it doesn't.
There were 3 trials in all. 1st trial - went to the Alabama Supreme Court and then the USA Supreme Court 2nd trial - went straight to the USA Supreme Court 3rd trial - final trial with results
The Superior Court of Massachusetts