The process whereby, according to law and precedent, members of a particular trial jury are chosen.
the process by which the judge, the prosecutor, and the defense attorney screen citizens who have been called to jury duty to determine if they will give a fair hearing in a particular trial.
When a judge is ready to begin selecting jurors for a trial, the judge sends a request to the jury assembly room to send a jury panel to the courtroom so that the judge and lawyers may question the panel and select the number of jurors needed for that trial. The questions help the judge and lawyers determine whether the jurors can serve without bias or prejudice or whether some reason exists that might interfere with the juror's ability to serve. This process is also known as "voir dire."
The process by which jurors for a particular trial are selected from the larger group of potential jurors summoned to the courthouse. The trial court judge sends a request to the jury assembly room for a panel of prospective jurors to begin the jury selection process in his or her courtroom. Once the jurors arrive in the courtroom, the judge and lawyers ask the jurors questions for the purpose of determining whether jurors are free of bias, or prejudice, or whether there exists any matter that might interfere with their ability to be fair and impartial.
the process by which the judge, the prosecutor, and the defense attorney screen citizens who have been called to jury duty to determine if they will hear the evidence and decide guilt or innocence in a particular trial.
The process by which Crown and defence choose a jury from a panel of eligible jurors.