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Lawley v. California Department of Developmental Services

United States District Court, Ninth Circuit

August 2, 2013

MARK LAWLEY, Plaintiff,
v.
CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF DEVELOPMENTAL SERVICES and DOES 1-100, inclusive, Defendant.

STIPULATION FOR MODIFICATION OF PRE-TRIAL SCHEDULING ORDER

BARBARA A. McAULIFFE, Magistrate Judge.

Based on the Stipulation of the parties (Doc. 17), and for good cause shown, the Court modifies the Scheduling Order as follows:

1. The non-expert discovery cutoff is continued to February 14, 2014;
2. The expert discovery cutoff is continued to March 21, 2014;
3. The deadline to file non-dispositive motions is March 28, 2014;
4. All non-dispositive motions shall be set for hearing on or before April 25, 2014;
5. The deadline to file dispositive motions is May 1, 2014;
6. All dispositive motions shall be set for hearing on or before June 12, 2014;
7. A settlement conference is set for September 18, 2013, at 10:00 AM, in Courtroom 8, before United States Magistrate Judge Barbara A. McAuliffe;
8. A pre-trial conference is set for August 6, 2014, at 8:15 AM, in Courtroom 4, before United States District Judge Lawrence J. O'Neill;
9. A ten-to-fourteen day jury trial is set for September 16, 2014, at 8:30 AM, in Courtroom 4, before United States District Judge Lawrence J. O'Neill.

Pursuant to 28 U.S.C. ยง 636(c), the parties have not consented to conduct all further proceedings in this case, including trial, before the Honorable Barbara A. McAuliffe, United States Magistrate Judge.

District Court Judges of the Fresno Division of the Eastern District of California now have the heaviest caseload in the nation. As a result, each District Judge schedules multiple trials to begin on each available trial date. Civil cases will "trail" and begin as soon as a courtroom is cleared. The law requires that the Court give any criminal trial priority over civil trials or any other matter. A civil trial set to begin while a criminal trial is proceeding will trail the completion of the criminal trial.

The Court can not give advance notice of which cases will trail or for how long because the Court does not know which cases actually will go to trial or precisely how long each will last. Once your trial date arrives, counsel, parties and witnesses must remain on 24 hour stand-by until a court opens. Since continuance to a date certain will simply postpone, but not solve, the problem, continuances of any civil trial under these circumstances will no longer be entertained, absent a specific and stated finding of ...


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