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

Tracking Legal Cost & E-Discovery Metrics – Data

The second in a series of articles examining legal and e-discovery cost metrics. In this article, we examine e-discovery data metrics to consider tracking.

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Do You Charge Your Clients for Page Numbers? (Your E-discovery Vendor Might)

Of course you do not charge your clients for page numbers. If you tried, they would not tolerate it. So stop paying for them in E-Discovery.

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May Attorney Work Product be Used for Business Purposes?

Attorney work product material used for business purposes does not lose protection if it was created "because of" anticipated litigation.

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Tracking Legal Cost & E-Discovery Metrics – a Prologue

The first in a series about legal cost and e-discovery metrics. We begin with an overview of tracking legal costs and explain why it is good to track them.

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Where Does the Money Go? (Infographic)

A list of legal spend and e-discovery metrics to consider tracking for budgeting and efficiency purposes.

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Why Are You Using Screenshots as Webpage Evidence? (Guest Post)

Webpage screenshots and authenticity problems may be a thing of the past thanks to Page Vault--an app to capture webpages for legal matters.

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Can Your Client Claim the Fifth to Avoid a Document Subpoena?

If compliance with a subpoena has "communicative aspects," it may fall under the "act-of-production" protection of the Fifth Amendment.

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E-Discovery Proportionality? Chief Justice Roberts digs it too.

Chief Justice Roberts' annual report describes recent FRCP amendments as a "big deal" and although he likes proportionality, he doesn't like pistol duels.

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E-Discovery Proportionality for the Busy Lawyer [Infographic]

Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 26(b)(1) suggests six factors to consider when weighing e-discovery proportionality.

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Are Custom Database Queries Required for Discovery in Litigation?

Litigants responding to document requests are not required to create new documents. However, that rule may not apply to information kept in databases.

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