An arbitration is basically just a hearing in front of an arbiter, who may be a judge or simply an appointed (independent) attorney. There's no jury present, but both sides can call witnesses, etc., like in a trial. There would be colloquy and Q&A and plenty of arguing back and forth. Sometimes arbitration is selected instead of a trial to save time and money, and both parties agree to abide by the arbitrator's decision.
When reporters are writing, they often pop in punctuation marks as they go not knowing what's coming next. In most cases, you are the one to decide what goes in because you get the job in a different light than they do. You have the option of reading the following sentence and changing the punctuation whereas she didn't have that chance while writing. You may be working with a reporter that puts in certain punctuation, however, that she *loves* for some reason and if you change it, she'll change it back. I guess what I'm trying to say is put in what you know is correct and if you see that she changes things on you, ask her why. Find out if it's a preference of hers and go from there.
What kind of printer do guys have?

I have a little HP LaserJet 4L that I've had for years. It's been a real workhorse, but it doesn't hold a lot of paper in the tray.

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