Rule 702

One of the Federal Rules of Evidence that governs admissibility of scientific evidence in a court of law
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They are insufficient to render Druschitz's testimony unfit under Rule 702.
Ramsey County District Court Judge William Leary excluded the testimony of the plaintiffs' expert witnesses and consequently granted summary judgment on causation under Rule 702, Minnesota Rules of Evidence.
The Supreme Court concluded that the therapist, Christie Wilson, was properly qualified as an expert consistent with the requirements of Rule 702 of the Rules of Evidence.
<br />Judges Wanda Bryant, Chris Dillon, and John Tyson agreed that the trial court did not abuse its discretion by admitting, pursuant to Rule 702 of the North Carolina Rules of Evidence, the expert testimony of an Asheville police officer who determined that a central nervous system depressant caused the impairment of a woman convicted of driving while impaired.
for making the qualification decision comes from the text of Rule 702,
This article introduces the idea that a calculation of value report--which can rely on limited procedures in certain situations and unlimited procedures in others--meets the requirements of reliability and fitness under the Federal Rules of Evidence (Rule 702) and the "reliable and relevant" test under the Frye standard [Frye v.
Fifteen years have passed, and it is now apparent that the 2000 amendments to Rule 702 have not succeeded in entrenching this responsibility.
The 2000 amendments to Rule 702 sought to resolve the debate that had emerged in the courts in the 1990s over the proper meaning of Daubert by codifying the rigorous and structured approach to expert admissibility announced in the Daubert trilogy.
The Federal Rules of Evidence (Rule 702 to be precise) tell us a person who is qualified as an expert by knowledge, skill, experience, training or education may testify in the form of an opinion or otherwise if: