Neesons was the firm of choice to provide realtime, rough draft and certified transcripts in the Robinson-Huron and Robinson-Superior Annuities trial held over the last several months in Northern Ontario. The case is a first of its kind, involving the interpretation of the annuity clause in treaties dating back to 1850.
Neesons brings answers to questions about implementing technology in every day situations.
Conducting a deposition in Toronto, or any other Canadian jurisdiction, requires a little planning in advance. Canadian protocol is not exactly the same as American, and it's important to choose a court reporting company that can provide the services you need.
In this episode of Dick and Jane, experiencing the "old" and "new" of trial presentation is featured.
Trial proceedings can be dramatically enhanced with realtime court reporting and electronic documents created from eDiscovery methods. Displaying documents isn't as hard as you might think; it's merely a matter of changing the way you've always done things (with paper) and learning something new. Embracing change is always the hardest part.
Have you ever watched someone under the age...
The power of realtime streaming is dissected in LiveDeposition's case study. The case study, titled “Writing History with Streaming Technology,” details LiveDeposition client Neesons Court Reporting and covers how they used LiveDeposition’s web-based streaming software to overcome the diverse logistics involved in one of the most complex proceedings in judicial history, the Nortel Networks, Inc. bankruptcy trial. Read more here.
Dick and Jane demonstrate the difference realtime can make at your next discovery or deposition
It’s hard to believe that three months have now passed and the evidence completed in the Nortel Networks bankruptcy hearings– both the cross-border and the Canadian claims – has come to an end. In this technology-laden trial – a first for almost everyone involved – the verdict is in and ready for dissection.
Just as Law Times reports on the Ministry of the Attorney General's failure to get its various court technology efforts off the ground, some judges and lawyers are having success on a local level by introducing devices such as iPads into trial proceedings.