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United States v. Odiboh

United States District Court, S.D. New York

January 3, 2020

United States of America
v.
STEPHEN ODIBOH Defendant.

          GEOFFREY S. BERMAN UNITED STATES ATTORNEY

          ANDREW A. ROHRBACH ASSISTANT UNITED STATES ATTORNEY

          PAULA NOTARI COUNSEL FOR STEPHEN ODIBOH

          PROTECTIVE ORDER

          WILLIAM H. PAULEY III U.S.D.J.

         Upon the application of the United States of America, with the consent of the undersigned counsel, and the defendants having requested discovery under Fed. R. Crim. P. 16(a)(1)(E), the Court hereby finds and orders as follows:

         1. Disclosure Material.

         The Government will make disclosure to the defendant(s) of documents, objects and information, including electronically stored information (“ESI”), pursuant to Federal Rule of Criminal Procedure 16, 18 U.S.C. § 3500, and the Government's general obligation to produce exculpatory and impeachment material in criminal cases, all of which will be referred to herein as “disclosure material.” The Government's disclosure material may include material that (i) affects the privacy and confidentiality of individuals; (ii) would impede, if prematurely disclosed, the Government's ongoing investigation of uncharged individuals; (iii) would risk prejudicial pretrial publicity if publicly disseminated; and (iv) that is not authorized to be disclosed to the public or disclosed beyond that which is necessary for the defense of this criminal case.

         2. Sensitive Disclosure Material.

         Certain of the Government's disclosure material, referred to herein as “sensitive disclosure material, ” contains information that identifies, or could lead to the identification of, witnesses who may be subject to intimidation or obstruction, and whose lives, persons, and property, as well as the lives, persons and property of loved ones, will be subject to risk of harm absent the protective considerations set forth herein. The Government's designation of material as sensitive disclosure material will be controlling absent contrary order of the Court.

         3. Facilitation of Discovery.

         The entry of a protective order in this case will permit the Government to produce expeditiously the disclosure material without further litigation or the need for redaction. It will also afford the defense prompt access to those materials, in unredacted form, which will facilitate the preparation of the defense.

         4. Good Cause.

         There is good cause for entry of the protective order set forth herein.

         Accordingly it ...


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