You can use registration devices in the Indiana Supreme Court and in an Indiana appeals court. For the Indiana Supreme Court, you must file a motion 24 hours before the trial begins. For Indiana Appels Courts, you must file a motion 48 hours before the trial begins. (Note that all oral arguments of the appeals bodies are also live on the webcast and are available online.) New Jersey law allows audio and video recording devices at public meetings (i.e. meetings of a public body that must be legally accessible to the public), subject to appropriate restrictions, such as .B notice, which are generally followed by those imposed in state courtrooms (above). North Carolina law gives you the right to make audio and video recordings of public meetings (i.e. government agency meetings that must be legally accessible to the public). The government authority may “regulate the placement and use of devices necessary for the transmission, photography, film or recording of a session to avoid inappropriate session disruption,” but the agency must allow the devices to be placed in the meeting room for purpose and “normal use of these devices should not be declared an unacceptable disturbance.” Don.C gene. Stat.

Tennessee law authorizes the use of image and audio and video recorders in “every trial, hearing, appeal hearing or other public matter that engages the public.” Tenn. Sup. Ct. R. 30 (B) (3). The agreement of the parties is not necessary, except for juvenile court proceedings. A media request should be submitted two days before the proceedings and these requests are subject to restrictions imposed by the presiding judge. Such a restriction is pooling, in which a single media representative is admitted to the Court of Justice on behalf of a number of media organizations; under a “pooling” circumstance, the media choose their representative who acts as an intermediary for the proceedings.

Tenn. Sup. Ct. R. 30 (F) (2). As a general rule, “media requests for media coverage” must be submitted no later than two days before the hearing. Article 122 (f). “Individual journalists” can use “personal VCRs in the courtroom.” Article 122 (i).