When one thinks of law the first thing that comes to mind is becoming a lawyer. But what if you are interested in law but don’t want to become a lawyer. Below are a list of a few careers one can go into within the legal profession.
- Court Analyst
Court Analysts may be assigned to work with special project teams or initiatives and perform confidential analysis, research, planning, assemble comprehensive reports and other related duties in one or more of the following areas: budget development and court finance; personnel and human resources administration; resource allocation; and court system management and administration.
- Court Attorney
Court Attorneys work independently researching and analyzing complex legal issues and questions arising in court cases.
- Court Clerk
Court clerks may be assigned to work in courtrooms or back-office support units where they perform a variety of tasks, including calling the calendar, preparing written correspondence and examining court documents to ensure accuracy.
- Court Interpreter
Court Interpreters provide verbatim interpreting between English and another language in the courtroom and other settings. They also translate written documents.
- Court Officer
Court Officers are highly trained law enforcement professionals responsible for the security and protection of judges, court employees and the public in courthouses and court facilities throughout the state.
- Court Reporter
Court Reporters are responsible for the verbatim recording and transcribing of testimony in the courts.
- Law Librarian
Law Librarians provide a variety of professional library services including maintaining and evaluating library systems and performing legal research.
- Office Clerical
Office clericals perform a variety of clerical and administrative support tasks, including checking, sorting and filing court papers, carrying out keyboarding functions and other general office work.
- Problem Solving Court Specialist
Problem Solving Court Specialists establish and maintain relationships with community service providers, act as courtroom representatives for problem solving parts, develop treatment plans, determine intervention services, counsel participants, prepare written reports/recommendations, and maintain case files. They require knowledge of social work techniques and procedures.
Technology staff perform a wide variety of tasks including applications programming, systems analysis, user training, and computer maintenance.