At issue here was whether the defendant had been properly served, but more importantly, were they a proper defendant under 35 U.S.C. § 299?
In Waco for a hearing this morning, but it’s a Marshall case that’s caught my attention. Did you know there’s a trolley here now?
No, not the end of an inning. The end of a motion to strike parts of an expert’s report, of course.
Defendant sought – and got – a recommendation that summary judgment of noninfringement be granted following the Markman hearing.
To celebrate our three-peat as Marshall-Harrison County Literacy Council spelling bee champs this afternoon on behalf of the Marshall Chamber of Commerce, let’s look at an order involving a plaintiff whose name I can’t spell.
Expert witnesses deposed, after which they execute additional declarations. Can the declarations be stricken or the witnesses
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.
Defendants sought summary judgment on pre-suit damages, and got an analysis regarding “bucketing” and some comments on the advisability of changing quotes.