Jennifer Ann Matthews v. County of Los Angeles, et al

Filing 28

PROTECTIVE ORDER by Magistrate Judge Paul L. Abrams re Stipulated Protective Order 27 (ch)

Download PDF
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 9 CENTRAL DISTRICT OF CALIFORNIA, WESTERN DIVISION 10 11 JENNIFER ANN MATTHEWS, THEA VALERIE LAMPERT, 12 Plaintiffs, 13 v. 14 COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES, LOS 15 ANGELES COUNTY SHERIFF’S DEPARTMENT, LOS ANGELES 16 COUNTY SHERIFF JAMES McDONNELL, in his individual and 17 official capacity, DEPUTY GIANCARLO SCOTTI, in his 18 individual and official capacity, and DOES 1 to 10, 19 Defendants. 20 CASE NO. 2:17-cv-7908 DMG (PLAx) PROTECTIVE ORDER [Assigned to Judge Dolly M. Gee, Courtroom “8C”] 21 22 1. A. 23 Discovery in this action is likely to involve production of confidential or PURPOSES AND LIMITATIONS 24 private information for which special protection from public disclosure and from use 25 for any purpose other than prosecuting this litigation may be warranted. 26 Accordingly, the parties hereby stipulate to and petition the Court to enter the 27 following Stipulated Protective Order. The parties acknowledge that this Order does 28 not confer blanket protections on all disclosures or responses to discovery and that 1 the protection it affords from public disclosure and use extends only to the limited 2 information or items that are entitled to confidential treatment under the applicable 3 legal principles. 4 B. GOOD CAUSE STATEMENT 5 This action is likely to involve confidential information pertaining to 6 personnel records and other materials subject to privacy protections for which 7 special protection from public disclosure and from use for any purpose other than 8 prosecution of this action is warranted. Limiting disclosure of these documents to 9 the context of this litigation as provided herein will, accordingly, further important 10 law enforcement objectives and interests, including the safety of personnel and the 11 public, as well as individual privacy rights of Plaintiffs, Defendants, and third 12 parties. Such confidential materials and information consist of, among other things, 13 materials entitled to privileges and/or protections under the following: the United 14 States Constitution, First Amendment; the California Constitution, Article I, Section 15 1; California Penal Code §§ 832.5, 832.7, and 832.8; California Evidence Code §§ 16 1040 and 1043 et seq.; the Privacy Act of 1974, 5 U.S.C. § 552a; the right to 17 privacy; decisional law relating to such provisions; and information otherwise 18 generally unavailable to the public, or which may be privileged or otherwise 19 protected from disclosure under state or federal statutes, court rules, case decisions, 20 or common law. Defendants also maintain that such confidential materials and 21 information consist of materials entitled to the Official Information Privilege. 22 Confidential information with respect to the Defendants may include: 23 personnel files; internal investigative files and documents; email and written 24 correspondence records; and policies and procedures that are kept from the public in 25 the ordinary course of business, as well as other items subject to the Official 26 Information Privilege and other privileges. Confidential information with respect to 27 the Plaintiffs may include: employment and financial records; email and written 28 correspondence records; and psychological notes, evaluations, and report and -2- 1 treatment plans relating to the treatment, care, and evaluation of the Plaintiffs. The 2 parties reserve the right to challenge a designation of confidentiality pursuant to the 3 terms set forth under Paragraph 6 of this Protective Order. 4 Accordingly, to expedite the flow of information, to facilitate the prompt 5 resolution of disputes over confidentiality of discovery materials, to adequately 6 protect information the parties are entitled to keep confidential, to ensure that the 7 parties are permitted to reasonable necessary uses of such material in preparation for 8 and in conduct of trial, to address their handling at the end of the litigation, and 9 serve the ends of justice, a protective order for such information is justified in this 10 matter. It is the intent of the parties that information will not be designated as 11 confidential for tactical reasons and that nothing be so designated without a good 12 faith belief that it has been maintained in a confidential, non-public manner, and 13 there is good cause why it should not be part of the public record of this case. 14 15 16 C. ACKNOWLEDGMENT OF PROCEDURE FOR FILING UNDER SEAL The parties further acknowledge, as set forth in Section 12.3, below, that this 17 Stipulated Protective Order does not entitle them to file confidential information 18 under seal; Local Civil Rule 79-5 sets forth the procedures that must be followed 19 and the standards that will be applied when a party seeks permission from the court 20 to file material under seal. 21 There is a strong presumption that the public has a right of access to judicial 22 proceedings and records in civil cases. In connection with non-dispositive motions, 23 good cause must be shown to support a filing under seal. See Kamakana v. City and 24 County of Honolulu, 447 F.3d 1172, 1176 (9th Cir. 2006), Phillips v. Gen. Motors 25 Corp., 307 F.3d 1206, 1210-11 (9th Cir. 2002), Makar-Welbon v. Sony Electrics, 26 Inc., 187 F.R.D. 576, 577 (E.D. Wis. 1999) (even stipulated protective orders 27 require good cause showing), and a specific showing of good cause or compelling 28 reasons with proper evidentiary support and legal justification, must be made with -3- 1 respect to Protected Material that a party seeks to file under seal. The parties’ mere 2 designation of Disclosure or Discovery Material as “CONFIDENTIAL” does not— 3 without the submission of competent evidence by declaration, establishing that the 4 material sought to be filed under seal qualifies as confidential, privileged, or 5 otherwise protectable—constitute good cause. 6 Further, if a party requests sealing related to dispositive motion or trial, then 7 compelling reasons, not only good cause, for the sealing must be shown, and the 8 relief sought shall be narrowly tailored to serve the specific interest to be protected. 9 See Pintos v. Pacific Creditors Ass’n, 605 F.3d 665, 677-79 (9th Cir. 2010). For 10 each item or type of information, document, or thing sought to be filed or introduced 11 under seal in connection with a dispositive motion or trial, the party seeking 12 protection must articulate compelling reasons, supported by specific facts and legal 13 justification, for the requested sealing order. Again, competent evidence supporting 14 the application to file documents under seal must be provided by declaration. 15 Any document that is not confidential, privileged, or otherwise protectable in 16 its entirety will not be filed under seal if the confidential portions can be redacted. 17 If documents can be redacted, then a redacted version for public viewing, omitting 18 only the confidential, privileged, or otherwise protectable portions of the document, 19 shall be filed. Any application that seeks to file documents under seal in their 20 entirety should include an explanation of why redaction is not feasible. 21 2. DEFINITIONS 22 2.1 Action: Jennifer Ann Matthews and Thea Valerie Lampert v. County of 23 Los Angeles, et al., Case No. 2:17-cv-7908 DMG (PLAx). 24 2.2 Challenging Party: a Party or Non-Party that challenges the designation 25 of information or items under this Order. 26 2.3 “CONFIDENTIAL” Information or Items: information (regardless of 27 how it is generated, stored or maintained) or tangible things that qualify for 28 protection under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 26(c), and as specified above in -4- 1 the Good Cause Statement. 2 2.4 Counsel: Outside Counsel of Record and House Counsel (as well as 3 their support staff). 4 2.5 Designating Party: a Party or Non-Party that designated information or 5 items that it produces in disclosures or in responses to discovery as 6 “CONFIDENTIAL.” 7 2.6 Disclosure or Discovery Material: all items or information, regardless 8 of the medium or manner in which it is generated, stored, or maintained (including, 9 among other things, testimony, transcripts, and tangible things), that are produced or 10 generated in disclosures or responses to discovery in this matter. 11 2.7 Expert: a person with specialized knowledge or experience in a matter 12 pertinent to the litigation who has been retained by a Party or its counsel to serve as 13 an expert witness or as a consultant in this Action. 14 2.8 House Counsel: attorneys who are employees of a party to this Action. 15 House Counsel does not include Outside Counsel of Record or any other outside 16 counsel. 17 2.9 Non-Party: any natural person, partnership, corporation, association or 18 other legal entity not named as a Party to this action. 19 2.10 Outside Counsel of Record: attorneys who are not employees of a 20 party to this Action but are retained to represent or advice a party to this Action and 21 have appeared in this Action on behalf of that party or are affiliated with a law firm 22 that has appeared on behalf of that party, and that includes support staff. 23 2.11 Party: any party to this Action, including all of its officers, directors, 24 employees, consultants, retained experts, and Outside Counsel of Record (and their 25 support staffs). 26 2.12 Producing Party: a Party or Non-Party that produces Disclosure or 27 Discovery Material in this Action. 28 2.13 Professional Vendors: persons or entities that provide litigation -5- 1 support services (e.g., photocopying, videotaping, translating, preparing exhibits or 2 demonstrations, and organizing, storing, or retrieving data in any form or medium) 3 and their employees and subcontractors. 4 2.14 Protected Material: any Disclosure or Discovery Material that is 5 designated as “CONFIDENTIAL.” 6 2.15 Receiving Party: a Party that receives Disclosure or Discovery 7 Material from a Producing Party. 8 2.15 Receiving Party: a Party that receives Disclosure or Discovery 9 Material from a Producing Party. 10 3. SCOPE 11 The protections conferred by this Stipulation and Order cover not only 12 Protected Material (as defined above), but also (1) any information copied or 13 extracted from Protected Material; (2) all copies, excerpts, summaries, or 14 compilations of Protected Material; and (3) any testimony, conversations, or 15 presentations by Parties or their Counsel that might reveal Protected Material. 16 Any use of Protected Material at trial shall be governed by the orders of the 17 trial judge. This Order does not govern the use of Protected Material at trial. 18 4. DURATION 19 Once a case proceeds to trial, information that was designated as 20 CONFIDENTIAL or maintained pursuant to this protective order used or introduced 21 as an exhibit at trial becomes public and will be presumptively available to all 22 members of the public, including the press, unless compelling reasons supported by 23 specific factual findings to proceed otherwise are made to the trial judge in advance 24 of the trial. See Kamakana, supra, 447 F.3d at 1180-81 (distinguishing “good 25 cause” showing for sealing documents produced in discovery from “compelling 26 reasons” standard when merits-related documents are part of court record). 27 Accordingly, the terms of this protective order do not extend beyond the 28 commencement of the trial. -6- 1 5. DESIGNATING PROTECTED MATERIAL 2 5.1 3 Each Party or Non-Party that designates information or items for protection Exercise of Restraint and Care in Designating Material for Protection. 4 under this Order must take care to limit any such designation to specific material 5 that qualifies under the appropriate standards. The Designating Party must 6 designate for protection only those parts of material, documents, items or oral or 7 written communications that qualify so that other portions of the material, 8 documents, items or communications for which protection is not warranted are not 9 swept unjustifiably within the ambit of this Order. 10 Mass, indiscriminate, or routinized designations are prohibited. Designations 11 that are shown to be clearly unjustified or that have been made for an improper 12 purpose (e.g., to unnecessarily encumber the case development process or to impose 13 unnecessary expenses and burdens on other parties) may expose the Designating 14 Party to sanctions. 15 If it comes to a Designating Party’s attention that information or items that it 16 designated for protection do not qualify for protection, that Designating Party must 17 promptly notify all other Parties that it is withdrawing the inapplicable designation. 18 5.2 Manner and Timing of Designations. Except as otherwise provided in 19 this Order (see, e.g., second paragraph of section 5.2(a) below), or as otherwise 20 stipulated or ordered, Disclosure or Discovery Material that qualifies for protection 21 under this Order must be clearly so designated before the material is disclosed or 22 produced. 23 24 Designation in conformity with this Order requires: (a) for information in documentary form (e.g., paper or electronic 25 documents, but excluding transcripts of depositions or other pretrial or trial 26 proceedings), that the Producing Party affix at a minimum, the legend 27 “CONFIDENTIAL” (hereinafter “CONFIDENTIAL legend”), to each page that 28 contains protected material. If only a portion of the material on a page qualifies for -7- 1 protection, the Producing Party also must clearly identify the protected portion(s) 2 (e.g., by making appropriate markings in the margins). 3 A Party or Non-Party that makes original documents available for inspection 4 need not designate them for protection until after the inspecting Party has indicated 5 which documents it would like copied and produced. During the inspection and 6 before the designation, all of the material made available for inspection shall be 7 deemed “CONFIDENTIAL.” After the inspecting Party has identified the 8 documents it wants copied and produced, the Producing Party must determine which 9 documents, or portions thereof, qualify for protection under this Order. Then, 10 before producing the specified documents, the Producing Party must affix the 11 “CONFIDENTIAL legend” to each page that contains Protected Material. If only a 12 portion of the material on a page qualifies for protection, the Producing Party also 13 must clearly identify the protected portion(s) (e.g., by making appropriate markings 14 in the margins). 15 (b) for testimony given in depositions that the Designating Party identifies 16 the Disclosure or Discovery Material on the record, before the close of the 17 deposition all protected testimony. 18 (c) for information produced in some form other than documentary and for 19 any other tangible items, that the Producing Party affix in a prominent place on the 20 exterior of the container or containers in which the information is stored the legend 21 “CONFIDENTIAL.” If only a portion or portions of the information warrants 22 protection, the Producing Party, to the extent practicable, shall identify the protected 23 portion(s). 24 5.3 Inadvertent Failures to Designate. If timely corrected, an inadvertent 25 failure to designate qualified information or items does not, standing alone, waive 26 the Designating Party’s right to secure protection under this Order for such material. 27 Upon timely correction of a designation, the Receiving Party must make reasonable 28 efforts to assure that the material is treated in accordance with the provisions of this -8- 1 Order. 2 6. CHALLENGING CONFIDENTIALITY DESIGNATIONS 3 6.1 Timing of Challenges. Any Party or Non-Party may challenge a 4 designation of confidentiality at any time that is consistent with the Court’s 5 Scheduling Order. 6 6.2 Meet and Confer. The Challenging Party shall initiate the dispute 7 resolution process under Local Rule 37.1 et seq. 8 6.3 The burden of persuasion in any such challenge proceeding shall be on 9 the Designating Party. Frivolous challenges, and those made for an improper 10 purpose (e.g., to harass or impose unnecessary expenses and burdens on other 11 parties) may expose the Challenging Party to sanctions. Unless the Designating 12 Party has waived or withdrawn the confidentiality designation, all parties shall 13 continue to afford the material in question the level of protection to which it is 14 entitled under the Producing Party’s designation until the Court rules on the 15 challenge. 16 7. ACCESS TO AND USE OF PROTECTED MATERIAL 17 7.1 Basic Principles. A Receiving Party may use Protected Material that is 18 disclosed or produced by another Party or by a Non-Party in connection with this 19 Action only for prosecuting, defending or attempting to settle this Action. Such 20 Protected Material may be disclosed only to the categories of persons and under the 21 conditions described in this Order. When the Action has been terminated, a 22 Receiving Party must comply with the provisions of section 13 below (FINAL 23 DISPOSITION). 24 Protected Material must be stored and maintained by a Receiving Party at a 25 location and in a secure manner that ensures that access is limited to the persons 26 authorized under this Order. 27 7.2 Disclosure of “CONFIDENTIAL” Information or Items. Unless 28 otherwise ordered by the court or permitted in writing by the Designating Party, a -9- 1 Receiving Party may disclose any information or item designated 2 “CONFIDENTIAL” only to: 3 (a) the Receiving Party’s Outside Counsel of Record in this Action, as well 4 as employees of said Outside Counsel of Record to whom it is reasonably necessary 5 to disclose the information for this Action; 6 (b) the officers, directors, and employees (including House Counsel) of the 7 Receiving Party to whom disclosure is reasonably necessary for this Action; 8 (c) Experts (as defined in this Order) of the Receiving Party to whom 9 disclosure is reasonably necessary for this Action and who have signed the 10 “Acknowledgment and Agreement to Be Bound” (Exhibit A); 11 (d) the court and its personnel; 12 (e) court reporters and their staff; 13 (f) professional jury or trial consultants, mock jurors, and Professional 14 Vendors to whom disclosure is reasonably necessary for this Action and who have 15 signed the “Acknowledgment and Agreement to Be Bound” (Exhibit A); 16 (g) the author or recipient of a document containing the information or a 17 custodian or other person who otherwise possessed or knew the information; 18 (h) during their depositions, witnesses, and attorneys for witnesses, in the 19 Action to whom disclosure is reasonably necessary provided: (1) the deposing party 20 requests that the witness sign the form attached as Exhibit 1 hereto; and (2) they will 21 not be permitted to keep any confidential information unless they sign the 22 “Acknowledgment and Agreement to Be Bound” (Exhibit A), unless otherwise 23 agreed by the Designating Party or ordered by the court. Pages of transcribed 24 deposition testimony or exhibits to depositions that reveal Protected Material may 25 be separately bound by the court reporter and may not be disclosed to anyone except 26 as permitted under this Stipulated Protective Order; and 27 (i) any mediator or settlement officer, and their supporting personnel, 28 mutually agreed upon by any of the parties engaged in settlement discussions. -10- 1 8. PROTECTED MATERIAL SUBPOENAED OR ORDERED PRODUCED 2 IN OTHER LITIGATION 3 If a Party is served with a subpoena or a court order issued in other litigation 4 that compels disclosure of any information or items designated in this Action as 5 “CONFIDENTIAL,” that Party must: (a) promptly notify in writing the Designating Party. Such notification 6 7 shall include a copy of the subpoena or court order; (b) promptly notify in writing the party who caused the subpoena or order 8 9 to issue in the other litigation that some or all of the material covered by the 10 subpoena or order is subject to this Protective Order. Such notification shall include 11 a copy of this Stipulated Protective Order; and (c) cooperate with respect to all reasonable procedures sought to be pursued 12 13 by the Designating Party whose Protected Material may be affected. 14 If the Designating Party timely seeks a protective order, the Party served with 15 the subpoena or court order shall not produce any information designated in this 16 action as “CONFIDENTIAL” before a determination by the court from which the 17 subpoena or order issued, unless the Party has obtained the Designating Party’s 18 permission. The Designating Party shall bear the burden and expense of seeking 19 protection in that court of its confidential material and nothing in these provisions 20 should be construed as authorizing or encouraging a Receiving Party in this Action 21 to disobey a lawful directive from another court. 22 9. A 23 PRODUCED IN THIS LITIGATION 24 NON-PARTY’S PROTECTED MATERIAL SOUGHT TO BE (a) The terms of this Order are applicable to information produced by a 25 Non-Party in this Action and designated as “CONFIDENTIAL.” Such information 26 produced by Non-Parties in connection with this litigation is protected by the 27 remedies and relief provided by this Order. Nothing in these provisions should be 28 construed as prohibiting a Non-Party from seeking additional protections. -11- 1 (b) In the event that a Party is required, by a valid discovery request, to 2 produce a Non-Party’s confidential information in its possession, and the Party is 3 subject to an agreement with the Non-Party not to produce the Non-Party’s 4 confidential information, then the Party shall: 5 (1) promptly notify in writing the Requesting Party and the Non-Party 6 that some or all of the information requested is subject to a confidentiality 7 agreement with a Non-Party; 8 (2) promptly provide the Non-Party with a copy of the Stipulated 9 Protective Order in this Action, the relevant discovery request(s), and a reasonably 10 specific description of the information requested; and 11 (3) make the information requested available for inspection by the Non- 12 Party, if requested. 13 (c) If the Non-Party fails to seek a protective order from this court within 14 14 days of receiving the notice and accompanying information, the Receiving Party 15 may produce the Non-Party’s confidential information responsive to the discovery 16 request. If the Non-Party timely seeks a protective order, the Receiving Party shall 17 not produce any information in its possession or control that is subject to the 18 confidentiality agreement with the Non-Party before a determination by the court. 19 Absent a court order to the contrary, the Non-Party shall bear the burden and 20 expense of seeking protection in this court of its Protected Material. 21 10. UNAUTHORIZED DISCLOSURE OF PROTECTED MATERIAL 22 If a Receiving Party learns that, by inadvertence or otherwise, it has disclosed 23 Protected Material to any person or in any circumstance not authorized under this 24 Stipulated Protective Order, the Receiving Party must immediately (a) notify in 25 writing the Designating Party of the unauthorized disclosures, (b) use its best efforts 26 to retrieve all unauthorized copies of the Protected Material, (c) inform the person or 27 persons to whom unauthorized disclosures were made of all the terms of this Order, 28 and (d) request such person or persons to execute the “Acknowledgment and -12- 1 Agreement to Be Bound” that is attached hereto as Exhibit A. 2 11. INADVERTENT PRODUCTION OF PRIVILEGED OR OTHERWISE 3 PROTECTED MATERIAL 4 When a Producing Party gives notice to Receiving Parties that certain 5 inadvertently produced material is subject to a claim of privilege or other protection, 6 the obligations of the Receiving Parties are those set forth in Federal Rule of Civil 7 Procedure 26(b)(5)(B). This provision is not intended to modify whatever 8 procedure may be established in an e-discovery order that provides for production 9 without prior privilege review. Pursuant to Federal Rule of Evidence 502(d) and 10 (e), insofar as the parties reach an agreement on the effect of disclosure of a 11 communication or information covered by the attorney-client privilege or work 12 product protection, the parties may incorporate their agreement in the stipulated 13 protective order submitted to the court. 14 12. MISCELLANEOUS 15 12.1 Right to Further Relief. Nothing in this Order abridges the right of any 16 person to seek its modification by the Court in the future. 17 12.2 Right to Assert Other Objections. By stipulating to the entry of this 18 Protective Order, no Party waives any right it otherwise would have to object to 19 disclosing or producing any information or item on any ground not addressed in this 20 Stipulated Protective Order. Similarly, no Party waives any right to object on any 21 ground to use in evidence of any of the material covered by this Protective Order. 22 12.3 Filing Protected Material. A Party that seeks to file under seal any 23 Protected Material must comply with Local Civil Rule 79-5. Protected Material 24 may only be filed under seal pursuant to a court order authorizing the sealing of the 25 specific Protected Material at issue. If a Party’s request to file Protected Material 26 under seal is denied by the court, then the Receiving Party may file the information 27 in the public record unless otherwise instructed by the court. 28 / / / -13- 1 2 13. FINAL DISPOSITION 3 After the final disposition of this Action, as defined in paragraph 4, within 60 4 days of a written request by the Designating Party, each Receiving Party must return 5 all Protected Material to the Producing Party or destroy such material. As used in 6 this subdivision, “all Protected Material” includes all copies, abstracts, compilations, 7 summaries, and any other format reproducing or capturing any of the Protected 8 Material. Whether the Protected Material is returned or destroyed, the Receiving 9 Party must submit a written certification to the Producing Party (and, if not the same 10 person or entity, to the Designating Party) by the 60 day deadline that (1) identifies 11 (by category, where appropriate) all the Protected Material that was returned or 12 destroyed and (2) affirms that the Receiving Party has not retained any copies, 13 abstracts, compilations, summaries or any other format reproducing or capturing any 14 of the Protected Material. Notwithstanding this provision, Counsel are entitled to 15 retain an archival copy of all pleadings, motion papers, trial, deposition, and hearing 16 transcripts, legal memoranda, correspondence, deposition and trial exhibits, expert 17 reports, attorney work product, and consultant and expert work product, even if such 18 materials contain Protected Material. Any such archival copies that contain or 19 constitute Protected Material remain subject to this Protective Order as set forth in 20 Section 4 (DURATION). 21 / / / 22 / / / 23 / / / 24 / / / 25 / / / 26 / / / 27 / / / 28 / / / -14- 1 14. VIOLATION 2 Any violation of this Order may be punished by appropriate measures 3 including, without limitation, contempt proceedings and/or monetary sanctions. 4 5 FOR GOOD CAUSE SHOWN, IT IS SO ORDERED. 6 7 DATED: January 8, 2018 8 9 10 HON. PAUL L. ABRAMS United States Magistrate Judge 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 -15- 1 EXHIBIT A 2 ACKNOWLEDGMENT AND AGREEMENT TO BE BOUND 3 I, _____________________________ [print or type full name], of 4 _________________________________ [print or type full address], declare under 5 penalty of perjury that I have read in its entirety and understand the Stipulated 6 Protective Order that was issued by the United States District Court for the Central 7 District of California on [date] in the case of Jennifer Ann Matthews and Thea 8 Valerie Lampert v. County of Los Angeles, et al., Case No. 2:17-cv-7908 DMG 9 (PLAx). I agree to comply with and to be bound by all the terms of this Stipulated 10 Protective Order and I understand and acknowledge that failure to so comply could 11 expose me to sanctions and punishment in the nature of contempt. I solemnly 12 promise that I will not disclose in any manner any information or item that is subject 13 to this Stipulated Protective Order to any person or entity except in strict compliance 14 with the provisions of this Order. I further agree to submit to the jurisdiction of the 15 United States District Court for the Central District of California for enforcing the 16 terms of this Stipulated Protective Order, even if such enforcement proceedings 17 occur after termination 18 __________________________ of this [print action. or I type hereby full appoint name] of 19 __________________________________________ [print or type full address and 20 telephone number] as my California agent for service of process in connection with 21 this action or any proceedings related to enforcement of this Stipulated Protective 22 Order. 23 Date: ______________________________________ 24 City and State where sworn and signed: _________________________________ 25 26 Printed name: _______________________________ 27 28 Signature: __________________________________ -16-

Disclaimer: Justia Dockets & Filings provides public litigation records from the federal appellate and district courts. These filings and docket sheets should not be considered findings of fact or liability, nor do they necessarily reflect the view of Justia.


Why Is My Information Online?