San Antonio, TX asked in Civil Litigation, Appeals / Appellate Law and Gov & Administrative Law for Washington

Q: When does "Lack of knowledge " or "Lacks information sufficient to form a belief " end?

First thank you everyone for answering my previous questions, very helpful.

When your oposising party claims "Lacks information sufficient to form a belief" throughout the entire civil litigation (obviously no investigation on their part to the "knowledge" and after I brought up the issue of them creating and still possessing the "knowledge " they did not amend answer and the judge did not order or ask them to amend answer, but for me, the judge had me file a leave motion for my this Bias, on the judge's part?) So after litigation, when interviewed by a federal agency , outside the courtroom, they did not claim "Lacks information sufficient to form a belief " but talked about the information in detail they claimed to lack. Of course, "the other side could assert that at the time of the pleadings, lack of knowledge was the case"----however, not when they created and had and still have in their possession the "Information." ...

1 Lawyer Answer
Tim Akpinar
Tim Akpinar
  • Appeals & Appellate Lawyer
  • Little Neck, NY

A: A Washington attorney could advise best, but your question remains open for a week. That's a standard rubber-stamp response. You could consult with an attorney about options, but the other side could assert that at the time of the pleadings, lack of knowledge was the case. Good luck

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