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Bailiffs are specialist law enforcement officers. They are responsible for maintaining order during proceedings in court. They perform a wide range of tasks related to maintaining security during trials and enforcing courtroom rules. Some of their responsibilities include escorting defendants in and out of the courtroom, protecting and assisting the judge, assisting jurors, screening visitors before they enter the courtroom, and accompanying jurors when they leave the courtroom. In some jurisdictions, bailiffs may be known as marshals or court officers.
A bachelor's degree in criminal justice or a related discipline is the minimum educational qualification required for anyone looking to get employed as a bailiff. Completing a vocational program that includes training in self-defense, security and custody procedures, or the use of firearms will boost employment prospects tremendously. A strong interest and understanding of the legal system are essential in this role. On the job, bailiffs must be able to exercise best policing practices and know when and how to apply the legal concepts of criminal liability, due process and use of force. Bailiffs must be quick thinkers and be able to make quick decisions in order to avoid potential trouble in the courtroom.
Be prepared for a rigorous interview. Any employer will want to make absolutely certain that you have what it takes for this job. They will ask you questions to evaluate your knowledge of the job. You may also be given a mock courtroom situation and asked to describe how you would react. To be better prepared for your interview, check out the commonly asked questions listed at Mock Questions.