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The Moore’s Federal Practice® Resource Center is designed to educate you on rule changes, as well as other key developments, and how they will affect your practice. Moore’s Federal Practice is a leading treatise on federal procedure, with more than 40,000 court citations, as well as an Editorial Board comprised of leading authorities in the field. For additional information on the rules changes and how our solutions can help you, please click here.
Seeking to simplify how to calculate time periods and deadlines, federal courts have changed the rules by which deadlines in the Federal Appellate, Bankruptcy, Civil, and Criminal Rules are computed. Listen to this 20-minute Webinar to make sure that you’re aware of the new rules and that you don’t miss critical deadlines. Learn first-hand from John K. Rabiej, Chief of the Rules Committee Support Office of the Administrative Office of the United States Courts, who will walk you through these important rule amendments. Register
This pamphlet contains detailed information about the changes on time computation. It features an analysis of the amendments, as well as charts showing the “old” and “new" deadlines for specific litigation actions under the Civil Rules, Appellate Rules and Criminal Rules. The pamphlet also sets out the 2009 amendments and committee notes to Civil Rule 6. In addition, the pamphlet covers statutory time periods impacted by the Statutory Time-Periods Technical Amendments Act of 2009. Purchase
This pamphlet presents text and analysis of the proposed amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure, Federal Rules of Appellate Procedure, Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure, and Federal Rules of Evidence, effective December 1, 2010. The amendments include substantial changes on attorney work product (Civil Rule 26) and summary judgment practice (Civil Rule 56). Purchase
Amendments to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 56 took effect on December 1, 2010. These amendments are intended to improve the procedures for presenting and deciding summary judgment motions, to make summary judgment procedures more consistent across the districts, and to close the gap that has developed between the rule text and actual practice. The rule changes impact such important topics as time limits, notice, and objections to evidence. Join Professor Jeffrey Stempel and Professor Steven Gensler, co-authors of the new chapter on Summary Judgment in Moore’s Federal Practice as they explain these important changes. View