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CourtScribes is at the forefront of court reporting disruption in Maryland.

There was a time that court reporting was just stenography based. Well, court reporting isn’t just stenography anymore, and Maryland’s CourtScribes is at the forefront of this change.

Maryland court reporting agency CourtScribes is now amongst the leaders in bringing technological disruption to what has become an ancient field.


According to

“As with any industry, making the customer happy is the driving force behind development and growth.  In the field of court reporting, the primary customer base consists of attorneys, paralegals, and judges.  When a court reporter can make the jobs of these groups of people easier, job security for the court reporter is achieved.”


Vents Magazine online says,

“Hiring a court reporter can be quite pricey, but to get the best services delivered to you, you’ll need one. An excellent digital court reporter will render top-notch services to you and allow you save money at the same time.”


Keep in mind that court reporters typically know what court cases entail and they also have the required legal experience to assist you with confidence. As for you, the client, since you do not have the necessary skills to represent yourself, you really cannot afford to do without a court reporter. The court reporters bear the required abilities and legal documentation to provide court transcriptions with a very high level of accuracy.

Court reporters know that they should keep all legal matters strictly confidential and neutral.  They should never discuss your case with any other party unless you allow them to do so. You should always have peace of mind that your case will be discrete and confidential.

It is important to have the comfort of knowing that by using a company like Courtscribes, they will be able to meet your needs, and will enable your case to run smoothly. In many instances, court cases bring about headaches and stress amongst other problems. You may want someone who is trained appropriately to handle the pressure that comes with court cases – a court reporter. This will enable you to have peace of mind since the reporter is skilled to handle any logistics and any matters that may pop up at the last minute.

The court reporter’s ability to define and record the spoken word is an essential skill in a court proceeding. The court reporter is thoroughly knowledgeable and uses specific phrases and vocabulary to represent your case in a court of law.

Firms like Courtscribes, that provide court reporting services are often efficient and reliable. As much as they have experience in the field of law, they don’t delay in creating and providing you with your court transcriptions. Upon request, they can also roughly offer you with a draft of your court transcription. Talk about going the extra mile.


Those practices lead to higher quality at lower prices. Unger writes: “Court reporting agencies in Maryland charge both parties ordering a Daily transcript as much as $10/page or about $2,500 a day or about $25,000 for a two-week trial to create official transcripts delivered the next morning. CourtScribes provides up to 50% off the Daily transcripts. The company charges ~$5/page or ~$1,250 a day or ~$12,500 for a two-week trial to create the Daily transcript for both sides (saving each side as much $12,500 on a two-week trial). Twenty of these trials a year would save as much as $250,000 for each side.

CourtScribes is able to leverage its process and technology to provide live and on-demand video or audio recording to attorneys in the office at marginal cost. Attorneys not only benefit from a less expensive transcript but the video and/or audio recordings provide them with a more accurate and complete record. The digital recording reveals the demeanor of a witness and whether, for instance, they were being sarcastic. In addition, the live video and/or audio feed can be watched by attorneys in the office, allowing the office team to monitor the proceedings and more effectively assist the attorneys in the courtroom.”


All of that makes the Maryland court reporting agency part of a digital revolution that is reaching virtually every corner of the economy.

According to Unger: “The idea of legal audio and video recording has been around for decades, but only within the last few years has the technology and pricing caught up. Likewise as a co-founder of Kurzweil Computer Products, Inc., an early artificial intelligence and digital imaging company which then became Xerox Imaging Systems, I saw first-hand the enormous positive impact of what is now called digital photography, and how this new capability has both improved the quality of photography and equally importantly opened up active photography to a much bigger audience and to new uses. Think for example how many of the countless unforeseen ways we now on a regular basis use the electronic cameras built into our phones to communicate with each other and facilitate our workflow, and even recording images like damage to our cars or receipts for expense reports or to identify items for purchase, or to make video calls around the world, and how integral video recording is becoming to law enforcement activities.

This, of course, is the impact disruptive technologies can have. Looking at the already successful implementations of CourtScribes’ technology and internet-based service, I can see an analogous type of phenomenon beginning to happen in the legal industry, where court reporting and videography will become a new standard, a “no-brainer” as it were, for the legal professional, and thus extend both the amount and uses of legal reporting, and its practicality and availability to a larger part of the public the legal industry serves.”