Interpreters and the Legal Process
Deals with spoken language and sign language. It concentrates on England and Wales but several sections are of international import. The book should be of use to interpreters who need to know about interpreting-related issues within the legal system but also encompasses a wider audience.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Interpreters and the Police
Entry to the United Kingdom
Interpreters and the Courts
Working with the Probation Service
Beyond England and Wales
A Backwards Look Forwards
Some Useful Addresses
Other editions - View all
accurate agencies appeal appropriate adult asylum aware bail British Sign Language Bryan Gibson Chapter charge child witness client community sentence competent interpreter confidential court interpreting Crown Court Crown Prosecution Service cultural custody officer Customs and Excise deaf person defendant document engaged English ensure example foreign nationals guidelines guilty hearing Home Office identified immigration implications interpreter needs interpreting services interpreting techniques involved issues judge jury language legal process legal system linguistic Lord Lord Chancellor's Department magistrates matters non-English speaker offence particular parties police interviews police officer police station practice prison probation officer probation service procedures proceedings professional programmes prosecution questions record referred relevant remand responsibility sentence sign-language interpreters simultaneous interpreting skills solicitor South Yorkshire Police speaking specific standards statement suspect tape-recorded telephone interpreting terminology transcribing transcript trial understand Welsh words written youth court
All Book Search results »
The Critical Link 2: Interpreters in the Community : Selected Papers from ...
Roda P. Roberts
No preview available - 2000