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Collins v. Aero-Mach Laboratories, Inc.

United States District Court, Tenth Circuit

August 15, 2013

PAMELA S. COLLINS, Plaintiff,
v.
AERO-MACH LABORATORIES, INC. Defendant.

Alan L. Rupe, #08914 Mark A. Kanaga, #25711 KUTAK ROCK LLP Attorneys for Defendant

Ray E. Simmons Mark G. Ayesh, #10175 Ray E. Simmons, Attorneys for Plaintiff

AGREED PROTECTIVE ORDER

JAMES P. O’HARA, U.S. MAGISTRATE JUDGE

Pursuant to Fed.R.Civ.P. Rule 26(c), and agreement of the parties, the Court enters the following Protective Order which will be binding and enforceable against the parties, their attorneys, and others who have agreed to be bound by this Order. As set forth in paragraph 6, this Order will not apply to court personnel and members of the jury.

1. The purpose of this Order is to prevent the disclosure of matters deemed confidential under the terms of this Order to persons or entities other than those involved in the prosecution or defense of this litigation and to facilitate the exchange of information between the parties. The Order is necessary to protect confidential employment, financial and medical information regarding the plaintiff and employment files and other confidential information of the defendant, all as more specifically defined in paragraph 3 of this Order. The privacy interests in such information substantially outweigh the public’s right of access to judicial records. Good cause exists for the issuance of a protective order under Fed.R.Civ.P. Rule 26(c).

2. The parties have agreed that certain documents and information produced or disclosed during this litigation should be treated as confidential. As used in this Order, the term “documents” includes electronically created or stored information. Such information subject to confidential treatment may include documents, interrogatory answers and deposition or other testimony identified below as “Confidential Information.” The parties agree that the Confidential Information described in paragraph 3 should be given the protection of an Order of this Court to prevent injury to the parties and nonparties through disclosures to persons other than those persons involved in the prosecution or defense of this litigation as identified in paragraph 6.

3. Any discovery responses (including interrogatory answers, documents produced and responses to requests for admissions) or depositions taken (or portions thereof) in this litigation relating to the following matters may be designated by the producing or testifying party as Confidential Information:

“Employment information” of the plaintiff will refer to: (1) personnel files of any of employers, past or present, (2) unemployment compensation files, (2) worker’s compensation files, and (3) any other records related to plaintiff’s employment.

“Financial information” of the plaintiff will refer to: (1) bank records, (2) credit reporting files, (3) tax returns and related documents, and (4) any other files related to plaintiff’s finances.

“Medical information” of the plaintiff will refer to medical information concerning the plaintiff and plaintiff’s family members.

“Employment files” of the defendant will refer to: (1) any personnel or employment files of any employee or former employee, including disciplinary files, grievance files, FMLA files, workers compensation files and medical files; (2) any information pertaining to employment applications, applicants, and the selection or non-selection of any applicants; and (3) summaries or compilations of the foregoing information.

“Confidential information” of the defendant will refer to trade secrets, confidential research, development, business, financial, or commercial information of Defendant.

4. Designating Documents and Discovery Responses Confidential.

The parties may designate as Confidential Information documents or discovery responses produced after the entry of this Order by (a) stamping or labeling the document or discovery response with the word “Confidential” or (b) advising the opposing parties in writing at the time of production that certain documents or discovery responses are “Confidential.” The parties may designate as Confidential Information any documents or interrogatory answers produced prior to the entry of this Order by (a) stamping or labeling duplicate copies of the documents or interrogatory answers previously produced with the word “Confidential” and delivering the stamped copies to opposing counsel, or (b) advising the opposing parties in writing within 30 days after the entry of this Order that certain documents or discovery responses are ...


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