Does it seem like eDiscovery technology today is only for the “mega-firms” and “mega-cases”? What about for the “rest of us”? Are there solutions for the small firms and cases too? What does the average lawyer need to know about eDiscovery today and how to select a solution that’s right for them? This CLE-approved webcast discusses what lawyers need to know about eDiscovery, the various sources of data to consider, and the types of technology solutions to consider to make an informed decision and get started using technology to simplify the discovery process.
So where do you stand on GDPR preparedness? Join HaystackID and a panel of privacy, compliance, and eDiscovery experts to learn more about the GDPR and how you can avoid the problems and pain of unpreparedness.
The use of Technology Assisted Review (TAR) has been accepted in the courts for several years, but most lawyers still don’t use it and many still don’t know what it is or how it works. Why not? Are the terms TAR and predictive coding synonymous or are there other forms of TAR that can also facilitate review? This CLE-approved webcast session will discuss what TAR really is, when it may be appropriate to consider for your case, what challenges can impact the use of TAR and how to get started.
This CLE-approved webcast session takes a look at the history of the development of standards and highlights specific issues of importance regarding eDiscovery in criminal matters.
This CLE-approved webcast session will cover how data privacy requirements have evolved over time, the parameters associated with the GDPR, what they mean to your organization and what steps your organization needs to take to ensure compliance with the GDPR.
This CLE-approved webcast covers 2017 case law decisions covered by the eDiscovery Daily blog and what the legal profession can learn from those rulings.
This CLE-approved webcast discusses examples of recent eDiscovery disasters and highlights the common characteristics of those disasters.
The recent eDiscovery failures at Wells Fargo and at the Department of Justice show that eDiscovery mistakes and failures happen even at the largest corporations and government agencies. This CLE-approved webcast will discuss the various issues that occurred in these high-profile cases and what to do to avoid them in your own cases.
In late September, [Rick] Hellers announced on LinkedIn the launch of a new organization named the Association of Legal technologists (ALT).
The first days after a complaint is filed are critical to managing the eDiscovery requirements of the case efficiently and cost-effectively. With a scheduling order required within 120 days of the complaint and a Rule 26(f) “meet and confer” conference required at least 21 days before that, there’s a lot to do and a short time to do it. Where do you begin? This CLE-approved webcast will discuss the various issues to consider and decisions to be made to help you meet your discovery obligations in an efficient and proportional manner.