As third-party funding of litigation begins to take hold in the United States, debates about the normative value of such arrangements have heated up among scholars, practitioners, and policymakers. Meanwhile, such arrangements are up and running-providing capital for parties in various cases. As a result, while higher-level debates remain ongoing, courts have had to grapple with on-the-ground issues at the intersection of such funding arrangements and the operation of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. In particular, as this essay addresses, courts have begun to deal with the question of whether and to what extent materials created in the course of obtaining and making use of third-party funding in litigation qualify for work-product protection under Rule 26.
12 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 911 (2015-2016)
Scholarly Commons Citation
Glover, J. Maria, "Alternative Litigation Finance and the Limits of the Work-Product Doctrine" (2016). Georgetown Law Faculty Publications and Other Works. 1904.