Frazier et al v. Nationwide Mutual Insurance Company et al
ORDER authorizing Natalie Furniss, Jeff Spillyards, Seth Abel, and Bridget Riddell to bring electronic devices into the courthouse in Little Rock, between 7/11/11 and 7/15/11, subject to the provisions of this Order. Signed by Chief Judge J. Leon Holmes on 6/30/11. (vjt)
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
EASTERN DISTRICT OF ARKANSAS
WILLIAM RICHARD FRAZIER, et al.
NO. 4:10CV00168 JLH
NATIONWIDE MUTUAL INSURANCE
COMPANY, et al.
NATALIE FURNISS, JEFF SPILLYARDS, SETH ABEL, and BRIDGET RIDDELL,
counsel for defendants in this matter, are hereby authorized to bring a cell phone, laptop computer,
or personal digital assistant into the courthouse in Little Rock, Arkansas, between July 11, 2011, and
July 15, 2011, subject to the following rules:
The devices mentioned above may not be used to record, photograph, or film anyone
or anything inside the courthouse.
Cell phones must be turned off and put away when in the courtroom.
Wireless internet components of electronic devices must be deactivated when in
Before persons with electronic devices are granted entry into the courthouse, all
devices must be examined by the United States Marshals Service or Court Security
Personnel. This examination includes, but is not limited to placing the device
through electronic screening machines and requiring the person possessing the device
to turn the power to the device off and on.
The United States Marshals Service may further restrict electronic devices from
entering the building should a threat assessment so dictate.
A violation of paragraph (a), (b), or (c) may result in seizure of the electronic device,
withdrawal of the privilege to bring an electronic device into the courthouse, or other sanctions. A
violation of the prohibition on recording, photographing, or filming anyone or anything inside the
courthouse may be punished as contempt of court.
SIGNED this 30th day of June, 2011.
J. LEON HOLMES
UNITED STATES DISTRICT JUDGE
Disclaimer: Justia Dockets & Filings provides public litigation records from the federal appellate and district courts. These filings and docket sheets should not be considered findings of fact or liability, nor do they necessarily reflect the view of Justia.
Why Is My Information Online?