Televised Trials Terror Compounds Debate Csmonitor.com Opponents of tv cameras in court worry that a televised trial would give the alleged 20th hijacker a highprofile soapbox. Terror compounds debate. Moussaoui and Court tv favor camera in court exception is federal appeals courts, where no witnesses or Monitor does not endorse the sites behind these links http://www.csmonitor.com/2002/0109/p2s1-usju.html
Extractions: A Copyfighter's Musings Home About Discussion Recent Discussion Create New Topic Membership Join Now Login Robert Holleyman, BSA BSA has been dealing with these issues for the longest time Industry has had much more experience with copy protecting measures, software and hardware - but, ultimately, we depend on our users to choose to license, purchase, or steal When we think about DMCA, important to remember: lose substantial money each year Notes importance of consumer buying power in shaping commercial offerings Also: BSA is technology companies, so oppose mandates Dan Gillmor, SJ Mercury Myth of Silicon valley v. Hollywood: depends on which part of SV, which kind of company Intel: kind of on the fence, want to help consumers but also support hardware based protection (like TCPA/LaGrande) Will the market settle this? Large, conglomerate industries - individual doesn't really matter - clickthru, shrinkwrap - that's not negotiation Gigi Sohn, Public Knowledge When we talk about fair-use, this is what it becomes in Congressional meetings: everyone's gotta give up something that means that the public has to give up something So, she doesn't want to talk about fair-use, because the public will lose
Court TV Library Thus, Court tv and other media were able to C. THE CONTINUING debate Responsible camera coverage is enhance understanding of the federal courts and ensure http://www.courttv.com/archive/legaldocs/misc/cameras/brochure.html
Court TV Library Court tv Library the adjudication of the plaintiff s claim would require the courts to monitor considered only whether the use of Speech or debate material in http://www.courttv.com/archive/legaldocs/government/rostenkowski.html
Extractions: In what was viewed as a victory for former Chicago Congressman Dan Rostenkowski, the Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit ruled that a trial court should reconsider whether 6 of 17 corruption charges against Rostenkowski should be thrown out. As a result of the ruling, it appears that at least four charges will be dismissed.
Extractions: The bounty hunter of the Old West was a feared figure tough, well-armed and ready to bust heads, or worse, to earn a few bucks. The bounty hunters of the new millennium are faceless and, while perhaps not feared for their willingness to bust heads or kill their prey, their power is awesome nonetheless. They sit not in the saddle, and they are not armed with a .45-caliber Peacemaker. Instead, they sit in darkened rooms watching banks of TV monitors, armed with surveillance cameras. In cities large and small across the United States, governments are signing contracts with corporations to install surveillance cameras and other state-of-the-art monitoring devices (for example, microphones). In return, the corporation receives a percentage of each fine resulting from the use of evidence gathered with their surveillance devices ó in other words, a bounty. This is the legal battlefield on which one of the most important constitutional debates of the new millennium will take place: Will we allow technology to trump the Bill of Rights by placing surveillance cameras on roadways and street corners to gather evidence to convict citizens in courts without the procedural safeguards heretofore available?
Blog For America files a behindthe-scenes look at the CBC debate and Howard do have the smooth, camera-savvy approach which shows Wilderness Joe went up on tv agreeing with Rove http://blog.deanforamerica.com/archives/001406.html
Extractions: enter your zip code Wednesday, September 10, 2003 Debate coverage dominates this morning's news. Slate's William Saletan writes that Dean scored a touchdown last night: Howard Dean's performance was near-perfect. Strategically, Dean is way ahead of the pack. He has fulfilled the affirmative part of the campaign: giving people enough reasons to vote for him. Now he has the luxury of focusing on the negative part: dispelling the reasons to vote against him. Accordingly, his preparation for the last two debates seems to have focused on acting presidential and conveying competence in military and foreign policy. Tonight he accomplished both. He was at ease and in command. Also at Slate, Chris Suellentrop
Reiter's Camera Phone Report: Security Reiter's camera Phone Report. THE source for information about wireless digital photography. camera Phone Summit. April 27 30, 2004, Maui. About Me. Ego Quotes. " beginning to foster intelligent debate, rather than the Luddite Cleveland tv reporter debunks camera phone for capturing judges have banned camera phones in courts because they want http://www.wirelessmoment.com/security
Purple Pen have almost for the first time used major courts to assert to talk about words, as part of an ongoing debate I was actively use it as a source of tv, Radio and http://www.purplepen.net/2004_02_01_eacr_archive.html
Extractions: Sim had a nine-year old friend from his judo class over to stay the night. As I took delivery of young Z, whose first name is both Old Testament and extremely popular generally- no clues there then, and whose surname is distinctly Germanic- possibly Mittel European Jewish in origin- no real clues there either, I asked his mum whether there was anything he didn't eat, as you do. Surely if his mum was particularly concerned about pork she would have mentioned it at this stage, no? She just airily said that no, in the main he ate everything although he made a fuss about fish, which I had planned for lunch yesterday. So we had salmon, which young Z declared delicious -he has gorgeous manners, this kid. We ate a scratch meal of popcorn and fruit in front on "the Hulk" for supper last night. This morning I made pancakes for the children, and bacon and fried potatoes for The Boff, who does not eat eggs. I asked the children if they wanted any bacon. Young Z asked if he could try some. I thought very quickly about it, and decided that on balance, all the kids I know who have some kind of dietary restriction know exactly what they may or may not eat by the age of nine, so I gave him some without asking whether he should or not.
Welcome To CAMERA You seem to forget that I practice in Israeli courts . the session to degenerate into a debate on these fiction, the print version of the tv docudrama, is http://www.camera.org/index.asp?x_context=6&x_article=132
What's Missing From The Drug War Debate? threatened basic institutions the police, the courts and even legalization aspect of the drug debate and slander are dead because of drug use behind the wheel http://www.november.org/razorwire/rzold/14/1402.html
Extractions: What's missing from the drug war debate? On July 12 in a little publicized and stacked congressional hearing, the thorny subject of drug legalization was discussed, a remarkably long overdue event. Representatives from the Drug Policy Foundation and other reform groups braved the heaviest flak since the raid on Schweinfurt. I was provided with a transcript of Drug Czar General Barry McCaffrey's testimony and in the interest of Truth, Justice and the American Way, I am compelled to comment upon his statistic-riddled presentation. Mr. McCaffrey began by stating that "proponents of legalization really want easy access to all drugs of abuse." He claimed that, to get their way, drug policy reformists were willing to use "deceptive claims, half-truths and flawed logic to hawk ill-considered beliefs." This was assumably done with a straight face, from the same crowd that brought us propaganda like "Reefer Madness" and will give us mankind's first ever Drug Free Century over our dead or imprisoned bodies. This is the same demagoguery that has, via the drug war, transformed the Land of the Free into the world's largest concentration camp. What these infernal prima donnas miss in the drug debate is that this country is comprised of a full spectrum of individuality, from military-industrialists like General McCaffrey to rather more gentle persons such as the ex-hippies I knew who settled in Bisbee, Arizona at the end of the Sixties. These people saved what had become a ghost town; they worked, paid taxes, raised their children, smoked some dope and lived simple, productive and contented lives. Most of them favor marijuana over beer and are horrified at killing raggedy Muslim soldiers in the name of Big Oil or starving their children to death through embargo. Drug policy reformists understand the deep-seated hypocrisy defining current dogma, and I daresay they comprehend that not all of us want to be Desert Stormers or cogs in the Wall Street machine.
Extractions: first next last Certainly a spirited debate, but not as good as I hoped, and for the reasons I will post below. I arrived at the Bushnell and met Nutmeg and her handsome Husband Zelig, and we entered on time. Unfortunately, I could not bring in the video camera, so I will have to rely on memory for this one: it was just too dark to take notes! The format was a question and answer and response discussion, with Steve Roberts the moderator; Cokie Roberts' husband. It startd off with a question to Ann on what she would least lke to talk about or reveal about herself. She deflected the question to Al, and he went into some slow, deep discussion that led to some talk about his mom who recently passed away, Paul Wellstone and the funeral, and whatever came to his mind!
AEJMC Archives -- October 1997, Week 1 (#63) organization may refer to when they debate the use however, are getting their voices heard in the courts. The tv station decided not to challenge the claim and http://list.msu.edu/cgi-bin/wa?A2=ind9710a&L=aejmc&F=&S=&P=9391
Ic Newcastle - How We Failed The Mothers He spoke of other women behind prison walls and as I probed a free and fair trial, not the kangaroo courts we have This week I took part in a tv debate on sex http://icnewcastle.icnetwork.co.uk/0100news/deniserobertson/tm_objectid=13729500
Extractions: By Denise Roberston, The Journal When I first saw details of solicitor Sally Clark's prosecution for murdering her children it seemed fairly straight forward. She was accused of killing two of her children in early infancy which, for me, meant she was either innocent or mad. I could just about accept that there were women without mother instinct who would see a child as an encumbrance and might kill it, but surely no intelligent woman in her senses would kill her first child and then allow herself to become pregnant again only to have to risk the removal of another infant. There was no plea of insanity offered at the trial and the jury found her guilty but, as I watched her husband's fight for a retrial, I found the whole case against her less convincing. When the long quest for justice led to her release I was relieved. But speaking to her father on a television programme made me realise just what the case had cost the whole family, financially and emotionally.
Cannabisnews.com: When Everyone Can Be On TV When Everyone Can Be On tv. Posted by CN Staff on percent increase of surveillancecamera-system sales in the has surfaced in both the courts and the legislatures http://www.cannabisnews.com/news/thread17886.shtml
Extractions: Cameras were recently installed in the Burge Residence Hall elevators in an effort to combat vandalism. Regardless of whether the measure is successful, their presence is another local example of a growing national trend: electronic surveillance. The technology is not only increasing in numbers (the Chicago Sun Times reports a 14 percent increase of surveillance-camera-system sales in the 14 months following 9/11) but also in capability (such as computerized facial-recognition systems used in airports). The safety benefits of surveillance are obvious. When a 22 year-old woman was found naked on the bathroom floor of MTV's San Diego "Real World" house and subsequently alleged that a friend of the cast raped her on the set, police seized hours of footage. With approximately 30 cameras in the house and everyone who enters submitting photo identification to be photo copied by the crew, police have a significant foundation for their investigation. But cities such as Hagerstown, Md., and Worchester, Mass., have plans to install cameras to specifically target prostitution and drug dealing. When the government uses such technology to combat such nonviolent crimes of transaction, the situation becomes Orwellian.
Cameras Take The Stand is rolling, however, an ageold debate continues about According to Court tv Online, New York is one before being established permanently in New Jersey courts. http://www.njsbf.com/njsbf/student/eagle/fall03-1.cfm
Extractions: var MenuLinkedBy='AllWebMenus ', awmBN='452.'; awmAltUrl=''; var MenuLinkedBy='AllWebMenus ', awmBN='452.'; awmAltUrl=''; by Barbara Sheehan These days, when you flip through the channels on the television, you're likely to see film of a real life courtroom. Whether it's an entire case being aired on Court TV, or a clip from a high-profile trial on the evening news, cameras have made their way into our justice system. Even as the film is rolling, however, an age-old debate continues about whether court proceedings should be open to the media spotlight. While cameras are typically permitted today in New Jersey courtrooms - with the judiciary generally having the final say on whether to allow cameras in a particular trial - many other states are less welcoming to cameras and have laws to keep them out. Court TV is currently challenging a New York state law prohibiting cameras in New York state trial courts, arguing that state court judges should have the discretion to provide the electronic media with the same right to cover trials in New York as the print media. According to Court TV Online, New York is one of 11 states that do not allow cameras in trial courts. As the parties await a court decision in that case, longstanding questions loom over whether cameras in court are an intrusive distraction that threatens the right of citizens to a fair trial, or shine a light on our justice system, educating the public and enhancing the justice process by exposing it to higher scrutiny.
Honickman Wherever you stand on this debate, theres no why there are so many fictional law shows on tv. binding) policy against cameras in trial courts they would http://www3.sympatico.ca/rogers2000/honickman.html
Extractions: The white styrofoam cup Lorne Honickman is holding bears the logo of a famous coffee chain, but its no longer visible because someone has just covered it over with masking tape. Best not to show a trademark on television. The cameras are on wheels, moving into position. One trundles past, pushed by a young operator wearing bright red lipstick, sipping iced cappuccino through a straw. Its a pleasantly chaotic scene in Torontos Chum/CityTV studio, with its lights, lenses, computer terminals and people snaking purposefully around. One of them reaches for Honickmans nose and pats it with powder. Honickman effortlessly shifts gears from bantering with the crew to turning his gaze at the camera as the countdown begins. A few seconds later hes on the air, introducing a legal affairs segment for broadcast on Court TV Canada, a recently-created partnership of Chum/CityTV, its subsidiary Learning Skills Television of Alberta, and the mega-popular American specialty channel Court TV. Honickman is a newsman/lawyer or would it be better to call him a lawyer/newsman?
Extractions: EASTON, MASS. The US has learned from its war in Afghanistan that winning an information battle can sometimes be more important than scoring a military victory. Now that the US and the Middle East are on a collision course over military action against Iraq, American officials need to exert more effort to communicate with the Arab people through effective channels like the Al-Jazeera satellite network. An obstacle to this is the misguided perception that Al-Jazeera is an anti-American network that increases Arab animosity toward the US. While Americans may be most aware of - and perhaps prejudiced about - the network for its broadcasts of audiotapes of Osama bin Laden, the reality is that Al-Jazeera is a mere vehicle for information, a vessel through which ideas and opinions from all possible sides are disseminated and public discourse is forged.
Circumcision Debate Heats Up The National Post, Thursday, October 21, 1999, pp. B1, B3 near you The circumcision debate heats up with an explicit jumping out from behind that camera and grabbing him and lot of nature http://www.cirp.org/news/1999-10_Intact
Extractions: The National Post, Thursday, October 21, 1999, pp. B1, B3 The National Post, Friday, October 22, 1999, page A1, A9 ANTI-CIRCUMCISION LAWSUIT SAYS 'NO DETAIL IS TOO SMALL' Adrian Humphreys National Post The leader of an anti-circumcision lobby group called "Intact" is organizing a class-action lawsuit on behalf of Canadian men who were circumcised as infants. Lawrence Barichello, of Toronto, is urging men who have been circumcised to start documenting emotional injuries that have arisen as a result of their circumcision. "No detail is too small. If someone taunts you in the locker room about your penis, write down what they said and how you felt about it," he says on his Internet site Cite as: (File revised 14 May 2003) Return to news index http://www.cirp.org/news/1999-10_Intact/