The New York Courts will be publishing daily transcripts of former President Donald Trump’s hush money trial in Manhattan. In a press release on Monday, the court revealed that the release of the daily transcripts would let the public see into the proceedings in the case in which Trump is accused of falsifying business records to cover up hush money payments made to adult film star Stormy Daniels.

“With current law restricting the broadcasting of trial proceedings and courtroom space for public spectators very limited, the release of the daily transcripts on the court system’s website is the best way to provide the public a direct view of the proceedings in this historic trial,” Chief Administrative Judge Joseph Zayas said.

“This measure is in the interest of the public good and aligns with the court system’s commitment to judicial transparency and its ongoing efforts to enhance public access to, and understanding of, the courts and justice system,” Zayas added.

In the press release, First Deputy Chief Administrative Judge Norman St. George pointed out how Trump’s case has commanded “unparalleled public interest,” requiring the court to take the “historic step” of releasing daily transcripts.

“I am pleased to join Chief Administrative Judge Zayas in announcing that the trial transcripts –providing a word-for-word account of the proceedings–will be posted daily on our website, giving the public ready access to the full, accurate court record. This will serve to enhance public understanding of the trial with minimum disruption to the courtroom proceedings,” St. George wrote.

According to the press release, a certified transcript of each day’s proceeding in court will be shared online before the end of the next business day.

The press release comes as Trump returned to court on Monday for the second week of his trial. The day’s trial introduced the prosecution’s first witness, former media publisher David Pecker.

Pecker took the stand for a brief moment and told the court about his background as the former CEO of American Media Inc., the parent company of the National Enquirer, where he worked from March 1999 to August 2020.

According to the prosecution, Pecker was a key part in a “catch and kill” scheme that served Trump ahead of the 2016 election. “Catch-and-kill” schemes refer to buying the rights to a person’s story without any intention of publishing it, a tactic used by media and publishing companies.

The trial will continue on Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. with a hearing on the prosecution’s motion for Trump to be held in contempt for violating a gag order banning him from making public statements about witnesses and family members of court officials. According to the prosecution team, Trump has violated the gag order 10 times.