deponent

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deponent

Law
a. a person who makes an affidavit
b. a person, esp a witness, who makes a deposition
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Endometriosis appears in the metaphorical form--it is an excruciating pain, as if a sink plunger was attached to the vagina and sucked with all that pressure the uterus, the ovaries towards it (P3); The pain is as if you were pouring a lemon juice into a giant blooded wound, you can just imagine that burning sensation of some bruise and multiply that feeling by a million (P *--this deponent is known by this account and, therefore, it is not possible to identify it by its Arabic numerals); The belly is an open flesh, an open wound, a pain that the deponent feels the need to cry just by remembering it (P16)--and in its scientific form, with the language of books and papers, using terms such as "videolaparoscopy" (P11); Gestinol[R] (P17); Dyspareunia (P13) etc.
Thus among the middles in OCS we find such deponent verbs as e.
You should participate in the witness preparation, but be careful not to teach the facts to the deponent (except for corporate designees who must educate themselves about the applicable facts, although this education is better obtained from others with direct knowledge of the business practices).
The deponents may only provide factual information related to their involvement in the events that gave rise to the present litigation.
Washington said he "had nothing to do with" the Patriots actions nor did he "want to hear any of the Deponents Complaints .
Both deponents discussed written reports that lacked clarity and power.
This Note examines the variety of ways federal courts have approached apex deponents and the apex doctrine.
In the mixed strategy the equilibrium is that both deponents withdraw their sums of money.
Like the litigator, counsel may face deponents who provide incomplete information or ambiguous responses.
He explained that money from Macedonian banks has not been invested abroad and that the money of the deponents has been put in the home economy and the Macedonian businesses.
When it came time for the inevitable trial to determine who had fathered Martha Proctor's child, Thomas Choat, a wealthy member of the Ipswich community, found it a relatively easy process to produce deponents who were willing to vouch for his upstanding character.
Chapters address the purposes of cross and building a case theory; concession-seeking cross; witness impeachment; the cross-examiner's character and conduct in trial; controlling the unruly witness; witness preparation; expert witnesses; problems presented by adverse witnesses, deponents, forgetters, and interview refusers, among others; the ethical and legal bounds of cross; and how to avoid and meet objections to cross-examination questions.