Imagine this: You’re a lawyer representing one of many defendants in a new lawsuit. You receive an email from the plaintiff’s lawyers, addressed to you as well as counsel for 19 other defendants. All that’s in the email is a link to a Dropbox folder, which contains 20 sets of discovery requests (one to each defendant).
For many years, courts and commentators have acknowledged that the attorney-client privilege is the most important privilege in our legal system.
Thanks to computers, the days of flipping through stacks of paper documents are over.
For many people, the smartphone has become almost a new appendage.
Digital forensics has become such a part of Timothy Edwards’ practice that he makes sure to have an analyst next to him during depositions.
The term e-discovery has been around long enough to have become part of the vernacular. But do you know as much as you think you do about electronic discovery?
In 1996, Richard Susskind declared that someday, email would be the primary means of communications for legal professionals — a prediction that was greeted with scorn by attorneys and industry observers.
e-Discovery Assistant is a subscription-based iPad app that was introduced in July. The application is the brainchild of former Quarles & Brady partner Kelly Twigger, who founded ESI Attorneys, a firm specializing in e-discovery and information law, in 2009.
Lawyers are concerned that discovery is getting out of hand.
Ever-evolving and constantly growing, electronic discovery presents a variety of challenges for litigators.
Less than one year after a federal court judge issued a seminal electronic discovery decision blessing the use of computer-assisted review, the technology is already appearing in courts across the country.
Reflecting the always-changing world of technology, electronic discovery presents new challenges for lawyers in 2013. At the forefront: social media evidence, smartphone data and the judicial blessing of a new form of discovery review.
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