Note: Access to the online files is via your "My CPD" page. If you would like to purchase multiple packages, please contact us here.Presentation time: 120 minutes
The Court of Appeal is leading the move to electronic records and it is anticipated that a similar approach will be adopted by all the higher courts over time.
This seminar will discuss the Court of Appeal’s perspective on why electronic casebooks are being used, and how the judges work with these records. It will also include practical advice from experienced practitioners for advocating effectively in this environment.
This presentation will outline the key processes that you need to understand in order to create and use electronic casebooks. A separate webinar will be held at a later date to address the more technical aspects of these casebooks.Topics covered will include:
Done well, electronic casebooks are extremely useful for all concerned in the process and their benefits include their accessibility and portability. This seminar will help ensure that you are able to prepare high quality casebooks.
After completing this module you will have an enhanced understanding of:
Please contact us if you use a dial up internet connection.Authors: Justice Ellen France, David Goddard QC, Bronwyn McKinlay, Justice Miller, Bruce Scott
In that context, the overall purpose of this seminar booklet is to demystify the change to an electronic environment and introduce the next phase in the progression to a paperless Court. More specifically the objectives of this paper are to:
(a) Provide different perspectives on this change, thinking about these issues from the standpoint of the judiciary, advocates, law firms and, not unimportantly, clients.
(b) Briefly describe how other jurisdictions are currently utilising electronic document management.
(c) Identify the relevant rules of court (including practice notes and protocols) that presently, or will shortly, govern the use of electronic casebooks in the Higher Courts.
(d) Discuss briefly the resourcing requirements for electronic casebooks in terms of hardware, software and people.
(e) Consider the different approaches to be taken depending on whether the electronic casebook is to be used in a High Court trial or on appeal.
(f) Emphasise the critical importance of good communication and collaboration between those preparing electronic casebooks in order to ensure that they function as intended and add the most value possible to all users (the court, practitioners and clients).
(g) Touch on the process involved in creating and using an electronic casebook both in a trial and appellate context.
As to the last of these points, the objective of this seminar is not to provide a technical user’s guide on how to build or operate an electronic casebook. That is the purpose of a forthcoming webinar. It is important to appreciate, however, that given the changes in technology and user understanding, this more mechanical, albeit critically important, process will continue to evolve rapidly. Any reader of this booklet in two years’ time is likely to find significant changes have occurred in the process of assembling an electronic casebook.These are the slides included in the presentation.
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Authors: Justice Ellen France, David Goddard QC, Bronwyn McKinlay, Justice Miller, Bruce Scott
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