That is the question. And it gets asked, like, a lot.
Parties’ fights on the eve of trial often focus the propriety of supplemental expert reports. That is certainly the case with respect to this order on one of the cases set for trial in Marshall on July 6.
The issue presented in this motion was whether a party could use an expert who was alleged to have had access to confidential information regarding the defendants in a prior consultancy.
Six reports and orders on infringement and expert issues objected to here.
Judge Albright’s anticipated first patent jury trial has had SJ rulings, and now expert ones as well. There’s not an opinion for them, but I can explain some of what’s happened, and why Fast and Furious comes to mind. In case anyone’s interested, that is.
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