U.S. District Judge Jeremy D. Kernodle of Tyler held unlawful seven regulations implemented by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and its related federal agencies under the “No Surprises Act” that the plaintiff medical providers argued were being used to delay medical billing payment, increase the cost of billing and ultimately compensate providers at below-market rates.
Judge Kernodle denied the third party’s motion to quash a subpoena issued in a case pending in his court for the reason that FRCP 45(a)(3) requires motions to quash subpoenas to be issued in the court for the district where compliance is required, here the Northern District of Georgia, just a few states down I-20 from Tyler. (Interestingly, Ian Fleming has no fewer than two women in his novels describe James Bond as resembling Carmichael).
A Tyler jury in Judge Jeremy Kernodle’s court found largely for the defendant in this case, after the parties dropped copyright infringement and other claims during the trial.
Judge Kernodle just finished what I believe is Tyler’s first in-person trial of the year.
Uh, don’t do this. Don’t ask for “guidance” and don’t ask for this relief.
The enforceability of various “non-” provisions in a contract was at issue on these objections to a report & recommendation.
Two civil cases out of Tyler today, both resulting in dismissals.
Several disputes concerning the plaintiff in this photo copyright case.
No summary judgment on Carmack Claim for you.