protective order discovery

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More than 10.000 documents for protective order discovery
  • CIVIL - nursing-home negligence; motion for protective order; discovery; employee information; criminal background check reports; ex parte; waiver; judgment indicates records were considered; related provisions considered in pari materia; no statutory privilege for criminal records checks; no production of private medical information; no objection to removal; moot.

  • CASE FACTS: Maria Rapio (Rapio) filed an amended complaint against Quest Diagnostics Incorporated (Quest), two counts of which were for negligence and...

  • Wiggin Properties has sought a protective order limiting discovery in its lawsuit with a Kanbar Properties Management affiliate. Oklahoma City-based Wiggin Properties asked Tulsa County District Court Judge Dana Kuehn to excuse the plaintiff from producing documents and information related to Philtower redeveloper James Hawkins Jr. and revealing Wiggin Properties' net worth.

  • Civ.R. 56/summary judgment; Civ.R. 56(F)/motion to continue proceedings; protective order; discovery; abuse of discretion. Civ.R. 56(C) mandates a thorough examination of all appropriate materials filed; this case is remanded to the trial court to conduct a conscientious examination of the record to determine whether summary judgment is appropriate. The trial court did not abuse its discretion in denying the motion to continue where several continuances were granted and appellants had more than four years to conduct discovery. The trial court did not abuse its discretion where it was determined that the production of records does not outweigh confidentiality considerations protected by statute.

  • The union that represents U.S. Border Patrol agents is challenging an effort by Texas prosecutors to block the release of information used to build a successful case against a Border Patrol agent convicted of wielding excessive force, saying the American public has a right to see the evidence. Shawn P. Moran, vice president of the National Border Patrol Council (NBPC), said the U.S. Attorney's Office for the Western District of Texas sought a protective order to prohibit the release of discovery material without stating a reason - other than to suggest it contains information of a "sensitive nature.

  • The U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California has announced new guidelines regarding the discovery of electronically stored information (ESI). In addition to the new guidelines, which took effect in November, the court issued a checklist to guide parties in addressing e- discovery issues, a model e-discovery order, and model protective orders.

  • Predictive coding as an appropriate method for reducing the number of electronically stored documents that attorneys must review in eDiscovery has cleared another judicial hurdle. In the closely watched Global Aerospace case in Virginia, the defendants recently produced their discovery, which they had culled using OrcaTec's predictive coding system. With no objections from the plaintiffs, the case for using predicting coding has become stronger. The interest in this state-court case arose from the fact that it was the first in the U.S. in which predictive coding was ordered over the opposing party's objection. In April, Judge James Chamblin, in Loudoun Circuit Court, overruled the plaintiffs' objections that predictive coding is not as effective as purely human review, and signed a prot...

  • Appeal and Error, Final order, Discovery of privileged material, Venue; Contracts, breach; Discretion, abuse of; Motions, discovery, protective order, venue.

  • If you printed the 40 million pages, they would weigh about 200 tons. Laid end-to-end, they'd cover more than 7,000 miles, attorneys for pharmaceutical giant Bayer point out. Stacked, they'd tower two- and-a-half miles high. Any way you look at it, Bayer has handed over a lot of documents to plaintiffs as the parties prepare for multiple Yaz and Yasmin birth control trials -- and they expect to turn over up to 30 million more, the lawyers said in a motion seeking a protective order to bar more "overly burdensome discovery requests.

  • Trial court did not abuse its discretion by ordering production of certain materials in discovery despite defendants' objections because defendants failed to demonstrate that they were entitled to a protective order and failed to establish that the materials sought in discovery contained confidential and proprietary information. The other portions of the trial court's order to which defendants' objected were not final and appealable in the context of an interlocutory appeal.

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