How to Take the Deposition of an Expert Witness—Any Expert
The primary purpose of this program is to prepare you to take a competent deposition of the opposing retained experts.
In addition to providing you with a detailed expert witness deposition outline; an expert witness deposition notice; an expert witness discovery subpoena duces tecum; an exemplar list of an expert witness' opinions; a motion in limine and the court order regarding same, the program will cover a variety of common questions such as: What should I do upon receipt of the other side's expert witness disclosure? What should I do to prepare to take an expert witness deposition? What jury instructions should I use? What happens if I do not object to expert witness testimony? Will the opposing expert ever agree with my views on the case?
Michael G. Watters
O’Brien, Watters & Davis, LLP
Mr. Watters is O’Brien, Watters & Davis’s senior litigation partner as well as the firm’s Managing Partner. Mr. Watters specializes in all aspects of trial work, with emphasis on complex civil litigation, business litigation, employment litigation, family law, insurance defense including professional liability, and alternative dispute resolution (ADR). He also defends professional licenses. He has handled dozens of appeals with a number of reported cases. He attended Hastings College of the Law, University of California, graduating with a J.D. in 1974. He has a B.S. and M.B.A. from the University of California at Berkeley.