I haven't used the extension, but here are the concerns I would have:
Does RECAP detect and handle documents filed under seal? Under some circumstances, IIRC, Pacer gives certain attorneys access to documents sealed from the general public. If you access these sealed documents through PACER and thereby submit them to the RECAP public repository, you have ...
No. Not everything that is efiled is publicly accessible.
Most documents are public, but there are default levels of security for different kinds of documents.
The e-filing system can support several levels of security.
Some kinds of documents can be (and routinely are as a matter of course) sealed by court order following a motion ...
I run the RECAP project at Free Law Project, and spend a ton of my time in the guts of PACER and CM/ECF.
I don't think it's possible to do what you're asking. The only idea I have is searching repositories like ours, where you can do full text search for an expert's name.
Wish there was an easier way, but PACER is...not the best system.
I run CourtListener.com and RECAP and I hear this question from time to time. It depends a little on what kinds of data you're after. Some folks need court data in real time as it's published by the courts, other folks just want to follow particular cases, etc.
I think your options are
A commercial provider. Maybe Lexis or Bloomberg? I admit I don't know ...
I contacted the court reporter. She did not know why the transcript was unavailable or when it would become available. But although her price for transcripts was usually much (9×) higher, she offered to send me a copy if I paid her what PACER would have charged, had it been available there.
I waited a few weeks to see if the transcript would appear. When ...
You can search by Nature of Suit code at the individual court search websites, but not at the central search interface. That'll get you close, but it's not a title or section of code like you're hoping. Also, cases only get filed with one nature of suit code, so if it touches on multiple areas of the law, this can be a pretty terrible way to go.
The other ...