In this order denying reconsideration, Judge Albright explains why personal jurisdiction is present in this case, and the 101 challenge is for another day.
In the wake of recent articles, I’ve been getting questions about what the anticipated time to trial will be in Waco. The answer is that there is no answer. This post analyzes the 2017-18 filings to explain why.
According to a recent article, the next case which might be Judge Albright’s first patent trial is set for February of next year, but might be moved to May. Let’s look at the case a bit.
It won’t be the most interesting thing you’ll see come out of Waco this week (Sic ’em Bears!), but a 34-page Markman can’t be all bad.
If you’ve been looking forward to watching Judge Alan Albright’s first patent trial, you’ll just have to wait a little longer. The case set for next month has been continued.
Judge Albright recently issued an amended claim construction order that resolved a dispute between the parties regarding whether the plaintiff’s infringement contentions were consistent with the Court’s constructions.
A perennial question from out of state counsel is “what is Judge X’s courtroom electronics setup”. Well, with respect to Waco, there hangs a tale, it turns out.
I recently posted that Judge Albright granted Apple’s alternative request for a transfer to WDTX-Austin after denying its request to NDCA. Apple has mandamused that agreed transfer now, but says it’s really Judge Gilstrap’s fault.
Well obviously if you take the route my grandparents did from Waco to Marshall on their honeymoon in 1929 it’s clearly not more convenient – but I doubt that was Judge Albright’s analysis
No, not the traffic. In the course of explaining why the last post should be v.4, I pulled some statistics quantifying the trend of cases filed in Waco being transferred to Austin.