Last updated 1 month ago
When you graduate from New York Career Institute, you’ll have the educational foundation and training you need to be an attractive candidate to potential employers. Watch this video for tips on how to ace your job interviews.
Job interviews can be a bit nerve-wracking, so it’s important to remember to just be truthful. Interviewers may ask you if you have applied to or interviewed with other companies. You don’t have to reveal too much detail if you prefer not to, but it is a good idea to be forthcoming if you have any offers on the table or are actively interviewing with another company. This gives employers a sense of urgency so they must act if they want to hire you.
New York Career Institute in Manhattan is dedicated to giving you the education, skills, and knowledge you need to start your new career. Call us at (646) 461-6672 or visit us online to learn more about our programs in court reporting, health information technology, and more.
Last updated 1 month ago
Court reporting, or stenography, is the process of creating a verbatim transcript of any type of legal proceedings, whether they take place in a courtroom or during a deposition. Court reporters listen carefully during the proceedings and translate the words to shorthand notes on a steno machine, which are later translated into a full record. Court reporters fulfill an essential role in the legal justice system. Lawyers, court officials, and other parties need these written records for reference. If you’re considering a career as a court reporter, you can look forward to an array of benefits!
One of the primary reasons why students enroll in court reporting school is because of the continued growth in this particular career field. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, demand for court reporters is expected to climb by an impressive 10 percent from 2012 through 2022. Since court reporters are needed in all municipalities, from large cities such as New York City to rural areas, it’s easy to find a well-paying job quickly after graduation.
Ideal Work-Family Balance
Many court reporters cite an ideal work-family balance as one reason why they enjoy their occupation. Unlike many career fields, there’s no need to bring your work home with you. Furthermore, there is little—if any—emotional attachment to the legal proceedings, which makes for a low-stress job.
Flexible Work Schedules
Some court reporters choose to find full-time work in legislatures or in state and local government courts. However, you could also choose to work on a freelance basis. This gives you the opportunity to enjoy a highly flexible work schedule.
Easy Skill Transfer
After you graduate from court reporting school, you have a wealth of opportunities available to you. Not only can you choose to work within the court system; you could also easily transfer your skills to other industries. Many court reporters later go on to work as closed captioning professionals in the television industry.
The New York Career Institute prides itself on our exceptional job placement for our court reporting school. In fact, many of our students receive job offers prior to graduation! Start on the path to your exciting new career today by calling (646) 461-6672 or beginning the admissions process on our website.
Last updated 1 month ago
Thanks to federal regulations requiring the expanding use of real-time reporting across a range of media, there are now more opportunities than ever before for recent grads who have closed captioning or court reporting skills. Closed captioning professionals, court reporters, and other real-time professionals provide a valuable service for those who are hearing impaired and for individuals who require accurate, typed records. After you graduate from real-time reporting school, you might consider the following career opportunities.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) has required that all television programs display captions to enable equal access to individuals who are hearing impaired. With the ever-increasing numbers of TV networks and programs, closed captioning professionals will continue to be in high demand in the future. Many closed captioning professionals choose to work for sports networks, talk shows, and news networks.
Communications Access Real-Time Reporting
Individuals who are hearing impaired require real-time reporting services in their daily lives. As a Communications Access Real-Time Reporting (CART) professional, you can work directly with people who are hearing impaired. You’ll improve their quality of life by enabling their participation in various events. For example, you may accompany a deaf individual to a class and translate a lecture into text. CART professionals are also needed at events such as weddings, and in settings such as businesses and doctor’s offices.
Real-Time Internet Reporting
Thanks to Internet technology, the increasing globalization of industries means that more businesses than ever before are hosting online conferences, seminars, and other meetings. Professionals with real-time reporting skills are needed by these companies to translate speakers’ voices into text, which is transmitted to the computer screens of the involved parties.
Closed captioning professionals can easily translate their skills to the field of court reporting. Court reporters work for municipalities across the nation, creating transcripts of depositions, court proceedings, and administrative hearings.
The closed captioning/CART program available at the New York Career Institute prepares students to succeed in a growing career field with exceptional instruction and hands-on skill training. Our NYC real-time reporting school offers a dedicated Career Services department, which provides free lifetime services to our current students and graduates. To learn more about our programs, call (646) 461-6672.
Last updated 1 month ago
At the New York Career Institute, we make it as easy as possible for you to finance your investment in your future career as a court reporter, paralegal, or closed captioning professional. Our financial aid advisors will work closely with you to help you learn about your financial aid options and how you can apply. Financial advising is available prior to the start of your classes and throughout your enrollment.
To start, you’ll fill out and submit the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). After the form is submitted, NYCI will receive information about your financial aid package from the U.S. Department of Education. This details the amount of student aid you’ll receive from sources such as federal grants and loans. Then, our financial advisors can help you determine if you are eligible for additional aid from programs such as veterans’ benefits, the Bureau of Indian Affairs, vocational rehabilitation, or Social Security survivor’s benefits.
If you have any questions about affording your education, contact the New York Career Institute at (646) 461-6672 and speak with a friendly representative. You can also explore our website to view our available programs, such as our court reporting school and paralegal courses.
Last updated 2 months ago
By law, television programs are required to display closed captioning to enable access to individuals with hearing impairments. For a typical TV program, a closed captioning professional may type about 200 words per minute. However, sports programming is much more fast-paced. A closed captioning professional working for ESPN may clock as many as 300 words per minute.
Watch this video to get a unique view of what it’s like to be a closed captioning professional for ESPN. You’ll learn how the professionals send the data to ESPN’s headquarters, where it is then embedded in the video signal. With six domestic networks and a variety of other programming options just at ESPN alone, the closed captioning field is booming.
You can take advantage of the growing demand for closed captioning professionals by enrolling in the programs available at the New York Career Institute. Give us a call at (646) 461-6672 and ask us about our court reporting classes and paralegal courses.