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October 1, 2006
Robert Timothy Reagan

Based on a random sample of federal appeals filed in 2002, this article presents analyses of disposition times, the frequency with which both published and unpublished opinions are issued, the average length of counseled briefs and the frequency with which they are filed, the average length of both published and unpublished opinions, and the frequency with which various types of authorities are cited in both briefs and opinions.

The Journal of Appellate Practice and Process, Vol. 8, No. 2 (Fall 2006)

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January 1, 2005
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January 1, 2005
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March 22, 2004
Robert J. Niemic, Shannon R. Wheatman

Rule 26 of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure requires each party to disclose to the other, at specified time intervals, a variety of information about their case. These mandatory disclosures are covered by Rule 26: (a)(1) initial disclosure, (a)(2) expert testimony disclosure, and (a)(3) pretrial disclosure. Civil Rule 26 is made applicable to adversary proceedings (APs) in bankruptcy by Rule 7026 of the Federal Rules of Bankruptcy Procedure. Rule 26 is Appendix 1.

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April 1, 2002
Thomas E. Willging

This article describes some of the advantages, disadvantages, potential benefits, and limitations of conducting empirical research to inform the civil rulemaking process. The article documents and analyzes the impact of fourteen Center studies during the last fourteen years in response to specific requests from rulemakers who wished to examine empirical data relevant to contemplated changes in the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. From 77 Notre Dame Law Review 1121 (April 2002).

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January 1, 2001
Donna J. Stienstra, Randall E. Ravitz, Robert J. Niemic

This publication offers guidance to federal trial and bankruptcy courts on when and how to refer appropriate cases to ADR and how to manage cases referred to ADR. FJC research found that although much has been written about basic ADR concepts, little comprehensive, easily accessible advice on ADR referrals had been written from the court's perspective. The purpose of the book is not to advocate ADR use but rather to present various approaches that judges and parties may choose to follow when considering and using ADR.

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June 1, 1997
Stephen Neff, Sandra Day O'Connor, Alexander Galkin

In this issue of the International Judicial Observer:

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October 1, 1996
Joe S. Cecil

Proposal seeks funding to underwrite conference to "identify opportunities for research on the relationship between litigation and the delivery of health care services." Issues raised would become subjects of empirical study by smaller groups.

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