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Sabine Braun and Judith L. Taylor
Editors

Videoconference and Remote Interpreting in Criminal Proceedings

Antwerp/Cambridge: Intersentia
2012
© AVIDICUS 2012
Permission to make digital or hard copies of part or all of the papers in this volume for personal or classroom use is granted without fee provided that copies are not made or distributed for profit or commercial advantage and that copies refer to this copyright and cite the original publication in this volume. Abstracting with credit is permitted. Authors may reuse any portion of their work, without fee, in future works of the Author’s own, including books, lectures and presentations in all media, or to post author-prepared versions of the work covered by this copyright in a personal collection on their own Home Page and on a publicly accessible server provided the AVIDICUS copyright and publication are cited. All other rights, including those of translation into foreign languages, are reserved.

Click here to open/download a pdf version of the table of contents. Click on the titles of the papers below to open/download pdf versions of them.

Sabine Braun and Judith L. Taylor
Introduction    1

Section 1 Framework and context

Caroline Morgan
The new European Directive on the rights to interpretation and translation in criminal proceedings    5

Evert-Jan van der Vlis
Videoconferencing in criminal proceedings    11

Section 2 Video-mediated interpreting in criminal proceedings: from practice to research

Sabine Braun and Judith L. Taylor
Video-mediated interpreting: an overview of current practice and research    27

Sabine Braun and Judith L. Taylor
Video-mediated interpreting in criminal proceedings: two European surveys    59

Sabine Braun and Judith L. Taylor
AVIDICUS comparative studies – part I: Traditional interpreting and remote interpreting in police interviews    85

Katalin Balogh and Erik Hertog
AVIDICUS comparative studies – part II: Traditional, videoconference and remote interpreting in police interviews    101

Joanna Miler-Cassino and Zofia Rybinska
AVIDICUS comparative studies – part III: Traditional interpreting and videoconference interpreting in prosecution interviews    117

Dirk Rombouts
The police interview using videoconferencing with a legal interpreter: a critical view from the perspective of interview techniques    137

Jemina Napier
Here or there? An assessment of video remote signed language interpreter-mediated interaction in court   145

Section 3 Technology

Ronald van den Hoogen and Peter van Rotterdam
True-to-life requirements for using videoconferencing in legal proceedings    187

José Esteban Causo
Conference interpreting with information and communication technologies. Experiences from the European Commission DG Interpretation    199
Annex 1
Annex 2
Annex 3
Annex 4

Section 4 Training

Sabine Braun, Judith L. Taylor, Joanna Miler-Cassino, Zofia Rybinska, Katalin Balogh, Erik Hertog, Yolanda vanden Bosch and Dirk Rombouts
Training in video-mediated interpreting in criminal proceedings: modules for interpreting students, legal interpreters and legal practitioners   205
Annex 1a – Presentation for student interpreters
Annex 1b – Presentation for practising legal interpreters
Annex 1c – Presentation for legal practitioners and police officers
Annex 2   – Student handout

Section 5 Conclusions and implications

Ann Corsellis
AVIDICUS: Conclusions and implications    255

Sabine Braun
Recommendations for the use of video-mediated interpreting in criminal proceedings    265