court reporter - types every important conversation in the court, including conversations between judge and advocates on both sides, jury questions and answers, and the conversations by the involved parties.
stenographer - don't really exist anymore; personal assistant may assume this position; use short-hand to take down notes dictated by the superior, like a CEO, or bank manager, or superior. Then they type down the notes taken and given rough drafts for correction and then finally give the final report of dictation.
S.Ct. (without a space between S. & Ct.) is the abbreviation for Supreme Court Reporter. U.S. is the abbreviation for United States Reports, the bound volumes where Supreme Court opinions are published.
Fundamental rights are justiciable where as directive principles are not justiciable. The provision of directive priciple thus cannot be enforced in court of law.
The hierarchy of federal courts is District Court, Court of Appeals, US Supreme Court. So, the Court of Appeals is the answer. At least if your quest is only specifying the federal judiciary.
(in the US) There is no such distinction. There are only STATE Supreme Courts (one per state) and the U.S. Supreme Court. EXCEPT in New York State, where each county outside of New York City has both a County Court and a Supreme Court (and also a Family Court and a Surrogate's Court). In most counties, the Supreme Court hears civil cases and the County Court hears civil cases, but this can vary a bit by county. See the related links for more info. While in most states the state Supreme Court is the highest state court and hears appeals from lower courts such as County Courts, the highest state court in New York is called the Court of Appeals.
The court reporter types out the transcript of the trial.
It is usually a court reporter or a stenographer.
A stenographer or court reporter
As far as I have found, the term is "court reporter." Stenographer is what they are normally referred to in a deposition. They are usually qualified to serve as a court reporter, but work outside the court.
To become a court reporter, you have to be trained as stenographer. The costs of stenography training varies. Try looking at your local community colleges for training prices.
Known by several different titles according to the judicial system (e.g.: Court Recorder, Court Reporter, Court Stenographer - etc). .
court proceedings are recorded by a stenographer on a typewriter like machine or by a tape recorder that sits at the judge's bench or modernly in NY all court proceedings are recorded by a net of computers directly from Albany.
a court stenographer a court stenographer
This person is called a "stenographer". They're skilled in the use of shorthand and typing, and are generally employed to take and transcribe dictation or a testimony.
A Stenographer is a term used to describe a person who writes in shorthand. This shorthand method is popular in careers such as journalism or as a court reporter, as it is a valuable tool when taking notes.