Validity in research basically establishes how correctly a particular approach measures something and how closely findings are to actual values or concepts being examined. It indicates whether findings from particular research can be trusted. Achieving validity is very important to ensure that findings from research can be correctly used and interpreted in such a way that stakeholders of the study are able to make informed appropriate decisions based on research findings. According to this new paper, research triangulation can significant support the quest of researchers to achieve validity and credibility in research efforts.
Just as bloodletting came to be considered unreasonable in the face of mounting scientific evidence, so too should certain common eDiscovery practices. According to information retrieval experts Maura Grossman, J.D., Ph.D., and Gordon Cormack, Ph.D., this situation will end only when eDiscovery technologies and tools are subject to testing using the methods of information retrieval.
According to author and educator Tibor Koltay, professional summarizing is not a simple task that anyone can do without previous education, but requires knowledge of specific techniques and methodology and extensive practice. In general, it requires intelligence, imagination, independence, and the ability to work in an organized fashion. Rigor, accuracy, consistency, and constancy are also needed.
“Our ExpoCom offers a guaranteed opportunity to renew relationships with far-flung friends and clients and to create new meaningful connections and brand awareness in the midst of our virtual pandemic world”, said Mary Mack, CISSP, CEO, and chief legal technologist at EDRM. “We are humbled and excited by the immediate support and enthusiasm of our partners and sponsors, like Hal Brooks and HaystackID and Doug Austin. Great partners make the magic happen for the entire community and we are very grateful.”
The Electronic Discovery Institute’s (EDI) Distance Learning Initiative is an online, educational endeavor designed to engage practitioners and students to meet their ethical obligation of maintaining requisite knowledge and skill in the ever-evolving world of legal technology.
In this eDiscovery Day educational panel led by legal professionals Christa Haskins (Becton Dickinson), Leonid Balaban (University of Colorado), and Tara Jones (Verizon Media), presenters will share their insight on personal and professional career development in the field of eDiscovery.
In this eDiscovery Day educational panel led by esteemed federal judges to include Judge Charmaine Claxton (W.D. Tenn.), Judge Xavier Rodriquez (W.D. Tex.), and Judge Ron Hedges (Ret.) D.N.J.), presenters will share their insight on the bench’s thoughts on e-discovery best practices.
In this eDiscovery Day educational panel led by industry experts to include Tanya Cohen (University of Colorado), Gary Soliman (State Compensation Insurance Fund), and David Rohde (Epiq), presenters will share how legal professionals are leveraging new techniques and technology to automate, scope and track preservation activities, empowering them to know more sooner and reduce e-discovery expenditures.
In this eDiscovery Day educational panel with eDiscovery experts including US Judge Michelle Childs (District of S.C.), Deana Uhl (FTI Technology), and Nishad Shevde (Exterro), presenters will take a comprehensive look back at the last year in eDiscovery and share best practices for managing eDiscovery processes in an effective and efficient manner throughout your legal department.
Recently eDiscovery expert Craig Ball published a thorough and thoughtful primer that seeks to describe and demystify many of the “black box” tasks that constitute eDiscovery processing. From bits and bytes to hashing and deduplication, Craig’s new primer is a concise and cogent guide that will benefit anyone seeking a deeper understanding of the important eDiscovery phase of processing.