Q: What federal laws are broken when a court reporter refuses to hand in a transcript to a litigant?
Several court reporters are refusing to submit a electronic transcript to a litigant in an attempt to conceal a fraudulent court. The court reporters have made unlawful misinformation statements to the litigant and told them that they needed a lawyer for these transcripts, that they had to go to another district for the documents, and that the electronic version wasn’t available. They also stated that I must write to a judge to get the documents. What federal law have been violated?
A: That's weird. A reporter must provide a requested transcript to a party to the case if the party pays the estimated cost up front, and an appropriate motion to the court may be made to seek relief. Which law applies depends on which court you're in.
Bruce Alexander Minnick agrees with this answer
1 user found this answer helpful
I will start by answering your closing question, "What federal law have (sic) been violated?" Answer: None.
FYI, most civil trial court reporters are not paid by the court or the government for their reporting services. The litigants hire them and must pay them.
If you are involved as a defendant in a criminal case the government will give you a copy of the transcript(s) in printed form.
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