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Articles about legal technology, legal operations, e-discovery and other related matters of interest.

Federal Mandatory Initial Discovery Pilot Program Cheatsheet (Infographic)

Coming to a court near you? An infographic overview of the Mandatory Initial Discovery Pilot (MIDP) being tested by federal judges in Illinois and Arizona.

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Attorney-Client Privilege Covers Discovery From In-House Litigation Support Staff

Discovery from in-house corporate litigation support staff is generally protected by the attorney work product doctrine and the attorney-client privilege.

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Does Employer Have a Duty to Preserve Employee’s Personal Cloud Storage

Depending on court, duty to preserve data in employee's personal cloud may arise if employer has "practical ability" access it or a "legal right" to info.

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Civil Discovery in Federal Court– Hello Rocket Docket?

Federal courts in Arizona and Illinois are testing the Mandatory Initial Discovery Pilot requiring accelerated discovery in civil cases.

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At a Glance: Lawyers’ Duty of Technology Competence By State [Infographic]

Professional Conduct Rules in more than 25 states require attorneys to keep up with technology as part of the duty of competent representation.

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Sampling: More Than Just an Annoyance at Costco

An overview of how random and statistical sampling is used in e-discovery and document review projects to save time, effort and money.

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A Discovery Dispute Makes the Big Time (SCOTUS!)

The United States Supreme Court weighs in on sanctions for discovery misconduct. But, does it mean anything for e-discovery enthusiasts?

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Discovery of Salesforce.com (and SaaS) Data in Civil Litigation

Salesforce.com and SaaS data preservation must be confirmed and attorneys must understand technology to ensure compliance with discovery obligations.

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Does Parent Company Have Duty to Ensure Subsidiary Preserves Documents?

Some courts hold that parent companies with sufficient control over subsidiaries may have duty to ensure preservation of subsidiary's documents and ESI.

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You Subpoenaed My Documents, Shouldn’t You Pay for Them?

In federal litigation responding party is generally responsible for subpoena costs. However state statutes or rules may shift costs to requesting party.

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