New Location, Same Tradition: Goldstein & Orr Has Moved Offices Learn More

Client Testimonials
  • "I have known Ms. Orr for over a decade and she is an excellent criminal defense attorney with high ethical standards." by Peer Attorney Read More
  • "They are next level on intelligence and understanding. My full respect to these attorneys." by Amber R. Read More
  • "They're the best, very thorough." by Doug T. Read More
  • "I was so fortunate and privileged to have Mr. Goldstein in my corner. You will find none better." by Stephen Read More
  • "GGH has no equal in Texas or elsewhere. Cynthia Orr and Gerry Goldstein don't just defend their clients, they make law. I've watched them over the years take impossible cases and win." by Debra I. Read More


In light of the possibility of prosecution even for “inconsistent” answers before the grand jury, and since neither the spirit nor letter of FED. R. CRIM. PRO. Rule 6(e) precludes a witness from obtaining a transcript of his own testimony, the witness who is recalled before a grand jury should be provided a transcription of that testimony.


Bursey v. U.S., 466 F.2d 1059 (9th Cir. 1972);

In re Minkoff, 346 F.Supp. 154 (D.R.I. 1972);

In re Russo, 53 F.R.D. 564 (C.D. Cal. 1971).

See also Brown v. U.S., 245 F.2d 549 (8th Cir. 1957).


A witness should be entitled to a transcript of his own testimony, otherwise he cannot be held in contempt for refusal to testify. In re Ferris, 512 F. Supp. 91 (D.C. Nev. 1981) (permitting a witness to disclose his own testimony will not interfere with a grand juror’s ability to deliberate and vote in secret).

(210) 226-1463
  1. Attorneys
  2. Results
  3. Contact