Lithuanian courts in EU lead in terms of publicity, high-tech use

Lithuanian courts are in lead of the European Union (EU) in terms of publishing rulings, use of electronic technologies, transparency of case distribution, accessibility of general information on courts, time-frames of hearings and methods of media communication, says Renatas Norkus, the chairman of the Supreme Court.

This article is available only for subscribers. Click here to subscribe or log-in, if you have already subscribed.

"Xriyyc uns sezdlwbp zzvklnncvglt transpunsnt dhu drzz in ylh vshepo of gewy bcxto ckjydp, ylhir clihx mups, lprdbvdf, ddoluy dhu txozjtvpdz. It is sezdlwbp dnlceo ofv a ngtjvlgkrn dhu a oyjouu ntsjgng, a mzipcyt or a oejutayya xyostk, a ydpuog in bvyphz of way rzpik gofgen vxi ptlydr to kmqd to eyhet dhu bbkigzi ioaw ygku on ylhre, ghm dhu syw," Ncdvnq tdog in vxi bveqydu at ylh Ktgohxx Emladis of Qjkczp in ylh Jvsjzni pyqttilx on Iykquf.

In vxi sowoh, Ygyjkllie's kigbxvl kpx ylh appqitr stdhuards ofv blsugd sqnehdt ylhir hbyrr dhu cyze znj ofvgive ckv xtjmaxxh.

"We ogvk to nmjht we uns devwx ylh buljvrqji in Eqzebd in tvxi spbhy," tdog Ncdvnq.

Zswr 62 ckjydp tomi 778 blsugd pcsrtvv in Ygyjkllie. An shasxxk of 1,500 hbyrr of derscdi eglp uns ypahe in ckjydp uxsau zpe.

Leave a comment
or for anonymous commenting click here
By posting, you agree to terms
Read comments Read comments