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http://nycourts.law.com/CourtDocumentViewer.asp?view=Document&docID=46412 Justice Carey WITHIN THE context of a medical malpractice action, defendant doctors and hospital, by order to show cause, sought to preclude testimony by plaintiff’s medical expert due to insufficient responses to their demands for expert disclosure under Civil Practice Law and Rules �3101(d)(1)(i). In a Jan. 12, 2003 letter, defendants rejected plaintiff’s �3101(d)(1)(i) response for her failure to list the: medical schools attended by her experts; their areas of special expertise; jurisdictions of licensure; and, location of fellowships. Relying on the appellate decision in Thomas v. Alleyne, the court found that plaintiff’s compliance with �3101(d)(1)(i) would not lead to the disclosure of her experts’ identities or subject them to unreasonable annoyance or prejudice. Citing Muniz v. Our Lady of Mercy Med. Ctr., the court ruled that plaintiff’s response could be cured by a supplemental response providing the information sought by defendants’ letter.

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