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Old March 5th, 2020 #15
Stewart Meadows
Senior Member
Join Date: May 2018
Posts: 8,969
Stewart Meadows

And of course, there's this:

Although state law now requires interpreters in civil cases, some county court websites still limit the languages that will be offered or say litigants should bring their own interpreters, said Stephen Goldberg, regional counsel for Legal Services of Northern California, which represents poor people in civil cases. Some use telephone interpreters, he said.
From the official website of Legal Services of Northern California:

Civil Rights

Addressing discrimination against poor people, people of color, women, children, persons with disabilities, elderly and limited English-speaking persons, access to courts, right to counsel, self representation, defense in civil actions and Native American issues
(((Stephen Goldberg))). Representing "poor people" (i.e. third-world criminals who shouldn't be in the US in the first place).

Members of the tribe always pop up in these kinds of articles. Always.