United States District Court, District of Columbia
COLLEEN KOLLAR-KOTELLY United States District Judge.
December 2, 2016, the Court issued an  Order and
accompanying  Memorandum Opinion denying both the 
Motion to Intervene and the  Motion to
Retain Right of Party to Intervene filed by Deborah
Khalil-Ambrozou (“Movant”), Plaintiff Johnnie
Parker's mother. Presently before the Court is
Movant's  Motion to Reverse 62 Order Denying Ms.
Khalil-Ambrozou's 46 Motion to Intervene and Ms.
Khalil-Ambrozou's 61 Motion to Retain Right of Party to
Intervene and Redress, which the Court shall construe as
a motion for reconsideration of its Order denying
Movant's request to intervene in the instant action
pursuant to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure
54(b). The Court has carefully considered
Movant's motion and concludes that Movant has provided no
basis for the Court to alter or amend its decision to deny
her request to intervene.
Rule of Civil Procedure 54(b) provides that “any order
. . . that adjudicates fewer than all the claims or the
rights and liabilities of fewer than all the parties . . .
may be revised at any time before the entry of a judgment
adjudicating all the claims and all the parties' rights
and liabilities.” Fed. R. Civ. Pro. 54(b). “The
Court has broad discretion to hear a motion for
reconsideration brought under Rule 54(b).” Flythe
v. D.C., 4 F.Supp.3d 216, 218 (D.D.C. 2014) (quoting
Isse v. Am. Univ., 544 F.Supp.2d 25, 29 (D.D.C.
2008)). “[T]his jurisdiction has established that
reconsideration is appropriate ‘as justice
requires.'” Lyles v. District of Columbia,
65 F.Supp.3d 181, 188 (D.D.C. 2014) (quoting Cobell v.
Norton, 355 F.Supp.2d 531, 539 (D.D.C. 2005)). In
general, “a court will grant a motion for
reconsideration of an interlocutory order only when the
movant demonstrates: (1) an intervening change in the law;
(2) the discovery of new evidence not previously available;
or (3) a clear error in the first order.” Stewart
v. Panetta, 826 F.Supp.2d 176, 177 (D.D.C. 2011)
(quoting Zeigler v. Potter, 555 F.Supp.2d 126, 129
Court explained in its earlier opinion, “Movant's
asserted injury aris[es] out of the altercation at her house
and the court-ordered evaluation in 2016, and Plaintiff
Parker's claims aris[e] out of an alleged injury that he
incurred while working as subcontractor on a construction
site in 2014.” Mem. Op. (Dec. 2, 2016), at 6-7, ECF No.
. In reaching its decision, the Court considered whether
Movant may intervene as of right in this action pursuant to
Rule 24(a) or, alternatively, whether the Court should grant
her permissive intervention pursuant to Rule 24(b).
Ultimately, the Court held that Movant failed to demonstrate
Article III and prudential standing as required to intervene
as of right in this matter. Moreover, the Court found that
Movant had not asserted a claim that shares a common question
of law or fact such that permissive intervention would be
warranted and found that permitting intervention would cause
undue delay. Here, Movant has raised no new grounds to
demonstrate that her request to intervene should be granted.
As such, the Court shall DENY Movant's  Motion to
Reverse 62 Order Denying Ms. Khalil-Ambrozou's 46 Motion
to Intervene and Ms. Khalil-Ambrozou's 61 Motion to
Retain Right of Party to Intervene and Redress, for the
foregoing reasons, as well as the reasons stated in the 
Memorandum Opinion issued in this case on December 2, 2016,
which the Court fully INCORPORATES and makes part of this
appropriate Order accompanies this Memorandum Opinion.
 While Movant does not set forth the
authority under which she seeks for the Court to reconsider
its ruling, the Court is mindful of its “obligation to
construe pro se filings liberally.”
Toolasprashad v. Bur. of Prisons, 286 F.3d 576, 583
(D.C. Cir. 2002). Here, the Court construes this as a motion
brought pursuant to Rule 54(b) because the Court has not yet
entered a final judgment on all pending claims in this
 In an exercise of its discretion, the
Court finds that holding oral argument would not be of
assistance in rendering its ...