Legal Technology

FindLaw's Legal Technology Center provides a wealth of free resources designed for solo and small law firms on law technology topics such as Electronic Discovery, Law Office Hardware, Legal Practice Software, Mobile, Networking, Data Storage, and Modern Law Practice. Making technology decisions for a solo or small law firm requires careful attention to technical and practical details. Whether you are a solo practitioner, or need to provide technical office support to many lawyers, FindLaw can help you make successful technology decisions.

Legal Technology and Practice News

Legal Technology Articles
    • Potential Violations of Presidential Records Act Uncovered

      Did White House officials violate the Presidential Records Act by using email accounts maintained by the Republican National Committee and the Bush Cheney '04 Campaign for official White House communications?

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    • Cloud Computing and the Law: The Basics

      As reflected in the NIST definition of cloud computing, the most appealing aspect of using the cloud is the effective scalability, and therefore elastic cost, of the service.

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    • An Introduction to Enterprise Cloud Computing for Attorneys

      As we trek into the 21st Century, “cloud” has a pervasive, much more technical meaning referencing the location of data when it does not reside where it is used or created. This is the new world of cloud computing.

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    • The Cloud Explained, Part 2 of 2

      In Part One of this article we explored the meaning of "The Cloud" and arrived at a definition: The cloud is a collection of utilities built on Internet technologies for on-demand services. In Part Two, we'll explore data centers, the facilities where Internet information actually resides.

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      You may have heard of the Web site The purpose of the site is to allow women to make anonymous postings about specific men. A defamation lawsuit was filed with respect to statements made on the site about a particular man. While the name of the case is Hollis v. Joseph, as owner and operator of, et al., perhaps the case should be referred to as DontSueThere.Com.

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