Has anyone anyone ever come across a full set of the complete Federal Rules that also contains an indexed version of every jurisdiction's local rules? I looked last year and I know the big 2 didn't offer this as they'd prefer you buy each state individually, but it occurred to me that maybe something else might be out there I haven't heard of. I have found that in some states the local rules are so different that it would be impossible to navigate a federal case without having become quite familiar with the local rules, and I do not like to rely on my co-counsel for adherence; especially if they are not involved on a material level (knowing the requirement that local counsel must co-counsel a federal action if one is not licensed in that jurisdiction and appearing pro hoc vice). I am aware this is available online but do not want to print and need/want a hard copy.
I am not aware of anyone who offers all of the local rules in a single printed volume, but Thomson Reuters sells softbound Court rules sets for each state: Generally one volume of state rules, a volume of "Key Rules", and a volume of federal rules that contain the local rules that apply in that state. Local rules in state courts are often not published in a printed form.
Seems like a waste of time, especially given procedural rules are constantly changing - whatever you had would be outdated in a short time
Note, Where fed court (district) (in that state) are located controls procedural fundamentals of that fed courts rules and rulings (as a rule of thumb) - like Texas, (for example) I think Texas requires verification of a complaint (verified complaints) thus, same in that fed dist court - whereas Washington State does not require verified complaints, therefore, the fed dist court located in Washington does not require verified complaints - plus, see rule 3002 that denotes the federal courts must follow state law - as such, whatever state a federal district court is located controls (again generally speaking) that court's federal ruling or procedures - Constitutional issue still stand as controlling state or feds -