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 periodicals archive ?
We want jurors to have positive experiences with the courts, said Paul Lombardi, jury supervisor for the U.
Prospective jurors used to have to come to the courthouse just to find out if their number would be drawn from the jury wheel, said Kristine Porter, jury administrator for the District of Utah.
had posted that the juror "researched the payouts of similar cases" and had "a psychology background and can tell when people are b.
Also, during jury deliberations, the same juror posted a Facebook status saying that the juror would "always defend those (who need) help expressing themselves" and the juror was "an advocate" and "bridge.
In his opinion Justice Robert Cordy cited the 18th century Boston Massacre trial, where he said the jurors who acquitted the British soldiers were known to the public.
The case originated from the Boston Globe, which sought the names of jurors during the trial of Nathaniel Fujita, who was found guilty of murdering his ex-girlfriend in March 2013.
This Note argues that, to address the problem of independent juror research in the internet age, courts should adopt liberalized procedural and evidentiary rules that allow juries to take a more active role in judicial proceedings.
Independent juror research is problematic under the current procedural and evidentiary landscape because it undermines the adversarial system.
Other changes in the trial intersect with the potential for specialized juror expertise.
Based on this investigation, we consider the appropriate response of the legal system to juror expertise.
The statement -- signed by jurors B51, B76, E6 and E40 -- said that juror B37 did not speak for the panel as a whole when she appeared on Anderson Cooper's program, according to (http://www.
It will be hard for the juror not to read such incoming material.