juror


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Related to juror: jury duty

juror

1. a member of a jury
2. a person whose name is included on a panel from which a jury is selected
3. a person who takes an oath
References in classic literature ?
The twelve jurors were all writing very busily on slates.
Alice could see, as well as if she were looking over their shoulders, that all the jurors were writing down `stupid things
Suppose that some months before the opening of the Atlanta Exposition there had been a general demand from the press and public platform outside the South that a Negro be given a place on the opening programme, and that a Negro be placed upon the board of jurors of award.
It was remarked that the jurors appeared to be deeply interested in a rapid conversation which the manager of the "Epoque" was having with Maitre Henri Robert.
A new jury kiosk system aimed at automating and speeding up juror check-ins was recently tested as part of a pilot program in four district courts.
In a concerted effort to make it easier for people to serve as jurors, the federal Judiciary is embracing technologies aimed at reducing wait times, paperwork, and trips to the courthouse.
The review found that one juror had discussed the case with a third party and researched awards for damages in similar trials after being sworn in and before jury deliberations began.
He wrote, "I also fear that the creation of a juror list to be included in the case file may, over time, diminish the fairness and impartiality of jurors.
We draw on three sources to assess how often citizens with specialized knowledge serve as jurors, how they behave when they do, and how legal professionals view the appropriateness of the contributions juror experts may make.
com/us/2013/07/17/zimmerman-jurors-request-privacy-in-statement/) statement distancing themselves from comments made by juror B37 during her interview with CNN's Anderson Cooper on Monday and Tuesday.
Recently, a witness in Miami was discovered texting his boss about his testimony during a sidebar conference resulting in a mistrial; (8) a South Dakota juror in a seat belt product liability case Googled the defendant and informed five other jurors that the defendant had not been sued previously; (9) a juror in a federal corruption trial in Pennsylvania posted his progress during deliberations on the Internet resulting in a motion for mistrial; (10) a juror in Bartow, Florida, looked up a defendant's "rap sheet" online and told fellow jurors, resulting in a mistrial; and jurors in a Florida criminal case made anti-Semitic comments to each other and consulted one of the jurors' accountants during deliberations by telephone.