Having three experts couldn’t save plaintiff’s claims in Robinson v. Davol Inc., 2019 WL 275555 (7th Cir. Jan. 22, 2019).  Plaintiffs’ decedent underwent surgery involving a surgical mesh patch and approximately one year later, she developed an abdominal wall abscess that led to various infections that ultimately led to her death.  Id. at *2. 

A couple of weeks ago, we reported on the terrific Daubert decision in the Mirena IIH MDL in the Southern District of New York, In re Mirena IUS Levonorgestrel-Related Prods. Liab. Litig., 2018 WL 5276431 (S.D.N.Y. Oct. 24, 2018), in which the court granted the defendants’ motions to dismiss all seven of the plaintiffs’

Last week we praised the S.D Indiana court’s Daubert decision in the Cook IVC filters litigation. Apparently the court is an expert on experts, because it came out with another sensible decision on experts, this time on the use of treating physicians to offer causation opinions. In re Cook Medical IVC Filters Mktg., Sales Practices,

We’ve written about a lot of Risperdal summary judgment wins. No medical causation, no warnings causation (learned intermediaries aware of risks), no alternative design, no fraud. So, when we see an opinion that overturns a plaintiff’s verdict on the grounds of (1) impossibility preemption; (2) clear evidence preemption; and (3) no evidence of general causation,