FREE-Secure-24/7 Access To Your Transcripts and Exhibits

Business Contracts

court reporting agency
Technological advances are changing the legal system and court reporting agency CourtScribes is at the forefront.

Lawyers are not well-known for their embrace of digital technology. Still, slowly but surely, the legal profession is changing, helped along by pioneers like Florida court reporting agency CourtScribes.

The digital disruption of the legal system can be seen in everything from the way evidence is presented to how CourtScribes uses technology to enhance traditional courtroom stenography.

According to The Expert Insitute:

The formal, ceremonious nature of the law has never been synonymous with advanced technology and electronics. Even in as late as 2010, only 20 percent of attorneys surveyed by the American Bar Association reported using a laptop for courtroom presentations. However, in recent years, attorneys both in and out of the courtroom have been slowly but surely adapting to the digital age and utilizing certain computer technologies to assist in their case. After all, in only the past five years, there has been a 484% increase in global patent filings for new legal services technology.

Companies like court reporting agency CourtScribes are playing a large role in the digital transformation of the legal industry. Thanks to video, cloud computing and Internet communications technology, CourtScribes is able to provide an expanded suite of services that includes traditional stenography, but also video feeds and other services.

Entrepreneur and professor Barry Unger, in a white paper, writes that the court reporting agency is leading a wave of change to disrupt the centuries-old profession.

Unger writes: “CourtScribes is changing the court reporting industry by using Internet age technology to create the official record of court proceedings, using remote transcriptionists and charging attorneys up to 50% less than what they now pay, and as … a disruptive technology will not only improve the quality of services, but also ultimately extend and even democratize the use of services that are today often restricted only to high profile or high dollar value cases.”