The Art and Practice of Court Administration explores the context in which court administration is practiced and identifiesthe qualities and skills court administrators need. Divided into two major parts, part one covers the history of the field and how courts are organized, environmental conditions in which court administration is practiced, special impact on courts of the elected clerk of court, prosecutor, and the sheriff, the judgeas administrative roles, as well as how a judgeas judicial and administrative roles work with management. The second part reviews a new approach for setting and adjusting priorities among the multiple functions courts performathe Hierarchy of Court Administration. It defines priorities, analyzes court roles that establish mission critical functions, and sets an agenda for advancing courts throughout this century. Thorough and complete, The Art and Practice of Court Administration details how courts operate, the court administratoras position and responsibilities, and approachestoissues and problems.2 1 . Indirect evidence of reportersa#39; own recognition of their inability to capture everything said is the use by a fair number of reporters of ... If a reporter could spend ten hours a week on transcripts rather than eight, and nothing else changed, the calendar time would fall to ... If D I a court or state has transcript format standards (which it should), the number of expected words per page can be determined.
|Title||:||The Art and Practice of Court Administration|
|Author||:||Alexander B. Aikman|
|Publisher||:||CRC Press - 2006-12-15|