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Category Archive for: E-Discovery

Lawyers, Are You Forgetting Something In Your Document Requests?

Asking for metadata in litigation document requests may be advisable for evidentiary purposes and to ensure data is compatible with e-discovery software.

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The FRCP Amendments for Visual Learners [Infographic]

An infographic overview of amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure effective December 1.

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E-Discovery & Legal Ethics – What to Do About It Part 6: Data Searches

The sixth in a series examining e-discovery concepts addressed in recent legal ethics opinions. This article discusses e-discovery search techniques.

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E-Discovery & Legal Ethics – What to Do About It Part 5: Protecting ESI Integrity During Collection

The fifth in a series about e-discovery concepts addressed in legal ethics opinions. Protecting metadata and ESI integrity during collection is examined.

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E-Discovery & Legal Ethics – What to Do About It Part 4: Meeting and Conferring with Opposing Counsel

The fourth in a series examining ediscovery concepts addressed in legal ethics opinions. This post examines meaningful ediscovery meet and confer sessions.

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E-Discovery & Legal Ethics – What to Do About It Part 3: Identification of ESI Custodians

Identification of ESI Custodians is examined in this post, the third in a series discussing legal ethics regarding e-discovery competency.

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E-Discovery & Legal Ethics – What to Do About It Part 2: ESI Preservation

Preservation of ESI is examined in this post, the second in a series discussing issues raised in legal ethics opinions regarding e-discovery competency.

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E-Discovery & Legal Ethics – What to Do About It Part 1: Assessing ESI in a Case

The first in a series of posts explaining concepts addressed in legal ethics opinions regarding e-discovery competency.

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Are E-Discovery Bills Trade Secrets?

Judge permits Apple to file portions of e-discovery bills under seal finding them "confidential terms...of a financial relationship"

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Why Clients Shouldn’t “Self-Select” Documents for E-Discovery

A recent court opinion demonstrates why it is often inadvisable to let data custodians collect their own documents for discovery in litigation.

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