opposing counsel


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opposing counsel

noun competitor's counsel, defendant's or plaintiff's counsel, disputant's attorney, opponent' attorney, opposing litigant's attorney, oppooite counsel, the adversary's counsel, the appellant's or appellee's counsel, the opponent's lawyer, the otherparty's lawyer, the other side's counsel, the petitioner's or respondent's attorney
References in periodicals archive ?
As opposing counsel asked his questions, his intent became clear.
Venable partner Thomas Wallerstein, who represents Almawave, accused opposing counsel Valeria Calafiore Healy of Healy LLC of cursing at him and hurling her coffee toward him after a heated exchange at a deposition in Boston.
Opposing counsel may ask about the company's claims manual or guidelines, which counsel may or may not have obtained through prior discovery.
However, there's a catch: Many states have rules of civil procedure that do not follow the federal rule, which means that if you are a testifying expert in a state court case in, say, California, any draft reports you've created and your correspondence with the attorney may be fully discoverable by opposing counsel.
While the survey found a rise in the prevalence of e-discovery concepts, it also discovered a decrease in confidence in discussing e-discovery with opposing counsel.
This cooperation begins during the Rule 26(f) conference with opposing counsel, where one of your topics of discussion is production.
During your deposition, you concentrated on simply answering the question that was posed in the manner in which it was asked, and you tried to avoid educating opposing counsel.
Finally, keep in mind when marking documents that any document that is shown to a witness should first be shown to opposing counsel; (9) counsel are required by the Rules of Practice to show all exhibits to opposing counsel prior to trial.
Opposing counsel will review the valuation analyst's prior testimony and published writings.
The appellate court recognized that wireless Internet access in courtrooms first became available in April 2008, and there had never been any orders or instructions by the trial court administrator or assignment judge requiring counsel to notify the court and opposing counsel of the intent to use the Internet during jury selection.
Scenario 3: You've sent a courteous e-mail to opposing counsel suggesting three alternative times when you'd be available to discuss and resolve differences on a draft settlement agreement.
Imagine a scenario in which a particularly obnoxious opposing counsel dumps 10,000 pages of documents on your doorstep three weeks late and the day before a hearing on a motion to compel.