Portions of the defendant’s damages and invalidity experts’ reports were ordered struck in this case, providing a good look at what is a bridge too far for an expert.
Limine orders are in some ways the equivalent of etiquette guides for trials. So let’s see which fork the parties either agreed, or the Court concluded should be used with this particular course.
While this is a well-trodden area of the law, it’s always good to keep an eye on the standards to see if anyone’s changed their practices.
Six up, six down.
Reading Markman rulings sometimes reminds me of the Curies going through mountains of pitchblende to find a little radium. In this case, the valuable part for most readers is the Court’s decision finding two claims indefinite.
This was a motion to dismiss for unenforceability and lack of standing, so if the effect of assignments are your thing, this is your lucky day.
Today’s Law360 article by Matthew Bultman on Judge Gilstrap’s new standing order requiring subject matter eligibility contentions is a good read. I wanted to highlight a few of the comments.
Some time back I posted about this very interesting gym locker dispute. Following
Not too long ago I posted on Judge Albright’s denial of a motion to substitute experts. He just ruled on the request to reconsider that decision. I would say, as I did recently on the SJ motion in this case, that that would give us insight into how he views motions to reconsider, but the graphic sort of gives it away.
I ran this by a court reporter who works in the EDTX and