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Are witnesses, jurors, or others in courtrooms distracted by in-court television cameras and their operators? Citing a lack of evidence one way or the other, the US Supreme Court has recommended additional research on the matter. Answering the court's recommendation, this proof-of-concept study demonstrates for the first time that eye-tracking technology can now accurately determine whether courtroom actors look at the television cameras in the courtroom and for how long. In doing so, Television Courtroom Broadcastingopens the door to a new era of research on the effects of in-court distraction.
Paul Lambert is a lecturer, lawyer, and writer specialising in information technology, intellectual property and media issues.
Table of Contents
|Empirical Effects Studies||p. 19|
|Considering Distraction Effects Research||p. 39|
|Effects and Courtroom Participants/Actors||p. 53|
|Distraction and General Research Studies||p. 69|
|Legal-psychology and Eye-tracking||p. 87|
|The Eye-tracking Distraction Solution||p. 109|
|The First TCB Eye-tracking Demonstration||p. 127|
|The Judge||p. 139|
|The Witness||p. 147|
|The Solicitor/Barrister/Lawyer||p. 157|
|Location Issues||p. 165|
|Diagrams from Short Report Study||p. 197|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|