If you have responded to defendant's motion for summary judgment there is nothing more for you to do except to attend the hearing. If the judge provides tentative rulings be certain you are familiar with CRC Rule 3.1308 and follow it as applicable.
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Motions for Summary Judgment can in fact result in termination of your law suit. Precision is required in the pleadings and the rules of the court in the jurisdiction in which this action is pending answer your question about supporting documents. An experienced civil litigator in your jurisdiction should be consulted. Meanwhile, here's an article on the subject: [Blue-Link-Below]
Law Offices of Andrew D. Myers, North Andover, MA & Derry, NH provide answers for informational purposes only. Actual legal advice can only be given by an attorney licensed in your jurisdiction, thoroughly familiar with the area of the law in which your concern lies. This creates no attorney-client relationship.
When you say Plaintiff filed an objection on time, I hope you mean an "Opposition" filed at least 14 days before the hearing, and I hope your Opposition presented evidence in the form of declarations and/or deposition testimony which raises at least one triable issue of material fact.
What the judge is looking for is evidence to show that there are material disputes of fact which entitles you the plaintiff to go to trial.
Frank W. Chen has been licensed to practice law in California since 1988. The information presented here is general in nature and is not intended, nor should be construed, as legal advice for a particular case. This Avvo.com posting does not create any attorney-client relationship with the author. For specific advice about your particular situation, please consult with your own attorney.
Your question is confused. First, you should have an atty representing you. MSJs are difficult and require a lot of work and detail. if the motion was filed and you have already filed your opposition, it is a bit late in the game to be asking about what evidence and supporting documents you need to establish your damages.
You can file evidentiary objections to evidence cited in the other party's papers. Those objections must be legally proper. They can reply to your objections, attacking them as improper. Without seeing all the papers, it is difficult to comment on their reply. They could be right, or might not be.
You should consult with an atty so you can possibly move to suppleemnt your papers if need be, or continue the hearing, or know the options you have if you lose the motion.