The trial began on May 28 and lasted about six weeks, with closing arguments finishing last month.
The drug company blasted the state's witnesses and argued that the state offered no explanation how its subsidiary, Janssen Pharmaceuticals, contributed to the opioid crisis.
Oklahoma sought $17 billion, blaming Johnson & Johnson's marketing practices for fueling the crisis that has claimed the lives of 6,000 people in the state.
Johnson & Johnson also argued their medications made up less than one percent of the opioids on the market and blamed the crisis on illicit drugs trafficked to Oklahoma.
Attorneys for Johnson & Johnson say that estimate is wildly inflated and claim the state is trying to hold the company liable for damages without any evidence that it caused the crisis.
News 9 spoke with Oklahoma City Trail Attorney Ed Blau about his take on the case ahead of Judge Balkman's decision.
"We can never bring back those who have never lost their lives because Johnson and Johnson executes made the calculated and cold-blooded decision that they were going to produce a mutant strain of poppy, corner the market and supply massive amounts of the active ingredients for other companies to manufacture opioids around the nation and in Oklahoma", Hunter said.
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In its final filing, the state of Oklahoma implored the judge to deliver a record $17.2 billion verdict against Johnson & Johnson for flooding the state with opioids. "But Janssen did not cause the opioid crisis in this country".
Oklahoma Attorney General Mike Hunter had been seeking to make J&J pay more than $US17 billion to help the state address the epidemic for the next 30 years through addiction treatment and prevention programmes.
Earlier this year, Oklahoma settled with OxyContin maker Purdue Pharma for $270m and Teva Pharmaceutical for $85m, leaving Johnson & Johnson as the lone defendant.
Opioids were involved in nearly 400,000 overdose deaths from 1999 to 2017, according to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
The company also said in a statement that since 2008, its painkillers accounted for less than 1 percent of the USA market, including generics.
"That's the message to other states: We did it in Oklahoma". During that same period, more than 4,000 Oklahomans died from opioid abuse and thousands were left hooked on pills, according to the state.
"The state meant its burden that the defendants Janssen and Johnson & Johnson's misleading marketing and promotion of opioids created a nuisance as defined by (the law), including a finding that those actions compromised the health and safety of thousands of Oklahomans", Balkman said, according to a report from CNBC.