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Use of the most common stipulation is that the deponent waives the right to read and sign the deposition transcript. Experts who agree to waive the reading and signing are agreeing to a documents accuracy with their short testimony without even seeing the document.
Most attorneys view this as the right of deponent and, as a matter of course, almost always reserve the deponent's signature. If the deponent does not sign the transcript within 30 days, the court reporter will merely state on the record that signature was waived. The deposition may then be used as if it were signed.
There aren't too many options if you have been subpoenaed to a deposition. If you refuse after being ordered by the court to give a deposition, you would likely be found in contempt of court, leading to dire consequences. On top of that, you would still be forced into the deposition.
As a practical matter, the only people present at most depositions are the examiner, the deponent, deponent's counsel, other parties' counsel, the court reporter, a videographer, and an interpreter, if necessary.
In most types of cases, for the deposition of a party to the case, you must provide at least 10 days' notice if personally served, and 15 days' notice if served by mail within California (California Code of Civil Procedure (CCP) § 2025.270(a), § 1013).
A deposition can be a basis for summary judgment. However, the Federal Rules permit substantive changes to deposition testimony within 30 days after the transcript is available to the deponent.
Unless you agree otherwise, the deponent can change the form or substance of any answer in the deposition transcript.
Most attorneys view this as the right of deponent and, as a matter of course, almost always reserve the deponent's signature. If the deponent does not sign the transcript within 30 days, the court reporter will merely state on the record that signature was waived. The deposition may then be used as if it were signed.
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