Each programme will see three different cases brought to Judge Rinder who will hear each case, question the claimant and defendant, speak to witnesses, assess the evidence and make a judgement on each case with a variety of cases for each show.
Emma is in court to claim back the £750 fee she paid to her wedding photographer who she claims ruined her day and left her without any useable photos.
A compromise verdict is a "verdict which is reached only by the surrender of conscientious convictions upon one material issue by some jurors in return for a relinquishment by others of their like settled opinion upon another issue and the result is one which does not command the approval of the whole panel", and, as such, is not permitted.
In a jury trial, a directed verdict is an order from the presiding judge to the jury to return a particular verdict.
First, the jury finds the facts, as proved by the evidence, then it applies the law as instructed by the court, and finally it returns a verdict in one conclusion that settles the case.
In his brand new show for ITV Daytime, Judge Rinder is bringing the action of a courtroom to television and bringing justice to those who’ve been wronged.
He will adjudicate over real, small-claim cases in a studio courtroom.
The next day she asked another traffic violator why she should reduce the cost of a ticket "other than telling me that you were an idiot and driving with the cars around you?
" In another case she told the defendant: "You can see your picture on the headlines of the Seattle Times - Stupid Young Man Who Shouldn't Be Driving." The judge has been compared to former family court judge Judith Sheindlin who arbitrates over small claims cases in the highly successful US television show "Judge Judy." Judge Eiler's lawyer, Anne Bremner, said she was a no-nonsense "sharp and to the point" judge and should not be sanctioned because of her personality.