E-discovery: Boiling the Ocean to Catch a Few Fish

Electronic discovery, or e-discovery, is the process of identifying, collecting, filtering, searching, de-duplicating, reviewing, and potentially producing electronically stored information that relates to pending or anticipated litigation. Some particular characteristics of e-discovery need to be considered when developing search solutions. Find out what they are, as well as the truth about the effectiveness of keywords.

Featured Software Research:

11 Criteria for Selecting the Best ERP System Replacement

An enterprise resource planning (ERP) system is your information backbone, reaching into all areas of your business and value chain. That’s why replacing it can open unlimited business opportunities. The cornerstone of this effort is finding the right partner. And since your long-term business strategy will shape your selection, it’s critical that your ERP provider be part of your vision. Read More

10 Questions HR & Payroll Vendors May NOT Want You to Ask

When an organization decides to improve its HR, payroll, and talent management processes and enters the market for a new people management solution, the discovery phase can be overwhelming. Not all solutions and vendors are the same, and uncovering the pros and cons to make an informed decision may be more difficult than the decision itself. You might already have a list of questions in mind to ask prospective vendors, but this white paper contains the top ten questions many vendors hope you DON’T... Read More

You may also be interested in these related documents:

Understanding ESI Technology and Workflows

The advent of powerful yet inexpensive computers and global connectivity has produced data everywhere. Relevant data needs to be identified and brought into court. E-discovery essentially requires a professional approach to managing a project, with application of general principles to the legal world. Read this paper for a review of Electronically Stored Information (ESI) technology used for litigation and e-discovery. Read More

E-discovery: Collecting Evidence or Collecting Sanctions

What constitutes a right or a wrong e-discovery collection process can be subjective, with the last word belonging to a judge. From the attorney’s standpoint, there are only two main varieties of e-discovery collection procedures: copy/sequester and in-place hold (also referred to as hold in-place). This paper discusses the benefits and risks associated with both approaches and explains why copy/sequester is best-practice. Read More

E-discovery Compliance and The New Requirements of IT: The IT Manager’s Guide to 100% Compliance

Considering that e-mail and other electronically stored information (ESI) create the electronic equivalent of DNA evidence, there is no doubt that their evidentiary role will continue to expand. Learn how implementing a strategic e-discovery compliance program can help US and Canadian employers preserve, protect, and produce legally compliant e-mail and other ESI when compelled to do so by a court or regulatory body. Read More
 
comments powered by Disqus