Here are five important points for law firms and businesses to consider when preparing to take advantage of cloud computing.
Electronic discovery is about fact finding, accuracy, truth . . . and money. Corporate clients pay millions of dollars, in some cases, for the time and expertise of their lawyers and technologists. These costs are rising, the direct result of rising quantities of discoverable electronically stored information (ESI).
Predictive coding (also known as technology assisted review) heavily leverages statistics to reduce the time needed to examine large document sets that in the past may have taken a group of attorney reviewers weeks or months to review at great cost. What are the benefits and risks involved with this tool?
Corporations are continuously challenged by increasingly complex eDiscovery demands and disjointed processes to meet them. The sheer volume of email generated and stored today can be cumbersome for IT and legal counsel to deal with, and metadata further complicates the process since it is also discoverable and potentially relevant.
Welcome to computer-assisted document coding and review, sometimes better known by the legal industry as predictive coding. Thanks in part to three cases that have recently emerged on predictive coding, this relatively novel technique is now garnering recognition, and in one seminal case, judicial approval.
The top 10 mistakes in producing data for discovery -- and how to fix them.
Is predictive coding poised to take the e-discovery world by storm, as the courtroom catches up to technology? Following its first major judicial approval, predictive coding has been garnering major attention as a potential e-discovery game-changer.
Industry-leading consultancy staged to assist corporate America with security risk management
Paper and webinar address the challenges of differing priorities and levels of understanding between the departments.