a/k/a how not to file a motion to compel.
So how’d you spend your weekend? I made (Brennan’s) Eggs Benedict and mimosas for my wife for Mother’s Day and built a 3/10″ command module. Oh, and read an interesting case on amending contentions under 35 U.S.C. § 295.
See, doesn’t that headline just make you feel better? Let’s see what this award was for.
It may not look like it, but this early 1960s photo marks the implicit beginning of venue in Marshall. So why don’t we look at a case of [i]mplicit venue?
We’ll be socially distancing a bit longer, it appears, as the upcoming May patent scheduling conferences have moved to telephonic.
Motions to compel really are like snowflakes in that no two are alike. This one, like real snowflakes, also involves cutouts.
For more on tulip poplars, click here. For more on motions to strike infringement contentions, keep reading.
The most popular federal court topic for most practitioners, hands down, is how to get a case remanded to state court. This case lays out the standards.
Cases where there are exceptional motions going both ways due to a reversal after trial after trial are … interesting.
Six reports and orders on infringement and expert issues objected to here.