Your attorney needs to talk to the other side's counsel -- all of them -- as they see fit to have your case handled properly. Very likely, your attorney will need to be speaking to the "non-trial" attorneys for discovery and witness matters, all of which are crucial to your success. So putting it bluntly -- let your attorneys do their job.
The foregoing is not legal advice nor is it in any manner whatsoever meant to create or impute an attorney/client relationship.
I think you should leave it to the judgment of your new counsel as to who to speak to on the other side. It seems the defendant has different attorneys handling different aspects of the case. Your counsel may need to speak to one or both depending on the circumstances.
The above answer is only for information. This answer and any response does not create an attorney-client relationship between the parties and the communication is not privileged and confidential. The best course of action is to consult with a lawyer about your specific case. If you need to contact me, please call at 212-537-6936 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org
I think you should leave it up to your attorney who he chooses to speak to. It seems as if you may be seeking to increase the cost of litigation not to obtain a just result.
Jason D. Stone 732-444-6303. This is not legal advice and is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship. You should speak to an attorney for further information.
Before I respond to your inquiry, I must state that we have not spoken, I have not reviewed the relevant documents and facts, and I do not represent you. Therefore, my discussion below is not a legal opinion, but is informational only. Finally, my discussion applies only to issues to which Pennsylvania, New Jersey or Federal law apply, unless otherwise specified.
That being said, if the purpose of the instruction is to cause unnecessary cost or delay, then the instruction would cause your attorney to violate his/her obligations under the ethics rules, and be potentially punishable by the court as dilatory and vexatious conduct.
Furthermore, how to conduct the case at an administrative level is within the judgment of your attorney; a good attorney never gives that power to their client.
I can assure you that having three attorneys is very expensive for your opponent, and you don't need to manipulate communications to increase their costs.
/Christopher E. Ezold/
The Ezold Law Firm, P.C.
One Belmont Avenue,
Bala Cynwyd, PA 19004