We all feel like Elvis right after filing a motion. (It’s not just me, right?) But as Collin demonstrates, that look isn’t always what comes across to the court.
More news for the procrastinator community (we know who we are).
Nothing like a set of pretrial rulings to start your day off, especially when they include partial grants regarding damages experts.
No, not the end of an inning. The end of a motion to strike parts of an expert’s report, of course.
Expert witnesses deposed, after which they execute additional declarations. Can the declarations be stricken or the witnesses
Bryan Garner is an expert lexicographer, grammarian, and textualist. What he isn’t is testifying in federal court in Waco anytime soon.
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.
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.
The Rmail case – or at least part of it – apparently settled late Sunday evening, but it’s never too late to see what can be gleaned from the most recent batch of pretrial rulings on expert motions and motions in limine.
Prior to holding a hearing on seventeen dispositive motions and 62 disputed limine motions, the Court issued this order resolving seven of the motions, all addressed to expert testimony.