You should discuss this with your attorney, or get one if you are not represented. I would object and if necessary seek a protective order. You most certainly have NO right and COULD BE FIRED for providing access to your employer's system. Discovery is broad and the opposition can ask for almost everything, however but neither the Courts nor the Law are stupid.
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In Michigan, the rules regarding "discovery" (written questions, depositions, etc.) are very broad, however you should be able to at least get a Protective Order as to any disclosures. I would need to know more info before I could give you a definitive answer as to your duty to respond to a particular interrogatory (question) by opposing counsel. You and your lawyer should meet and review in detail all of opposing counsel's discovery requests, to assess the reasonableness of same. I wish you all the best of luck. Warmest regards, Matt Catchick www.catchicklaw.comAsk a similar question
This is one of many questions you may have concerning the law and legal procedure as your case progresses, and points out the need for an attorney to protect your legal rights and interests.
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While the rules of discovery are broad, discovery must be relevant. I would discuss the issue not only with your attorney, but also with your employer. I also agree that a protective order may bring some comfort.
Daniel FindlingAsk a similar question
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