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As a practice, e-discovery involves professionals from a variety of disciplines. For this case law review, we spoke with professionals who play different roles in the e-discovery process to identify three case law rulings from 2018 that stood out in the impact they have on how e-discovery is practiced today. The rulings in EPAC Technologies v. Harper Collins Christian Publishing, Waymo LLC v. Uber Techs, Inc., and Klipsch Group v. EPro E-Commerce all have the potential to cause organizations to re-evaluate their e-discovery processes to make sure they are complying with the requirements of the law.
By Stephen Cole
To comply with the data side of the Outside Counsel Guidelines, firms must have a clear information governance strategy for which the firm’s use of technology systems is foundational.
By Mike Hamilton
The amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure in 2015 intended to clarify some of the ambiguities that caused inconsistent rulings in e-discovery matters. One such amendment was to Rule 37(e), which seemed to indicate that courts would not levee punitive sanctions without establishing “intent to deprive.” Despite this language, though, courts continue rely on their inherent authority to issue sanctions, meaning organizations must take their preservation obligations seriously.
By Arup Das
Beyond improving efficiency, new advancements in Robotic Process Automation, or RPA, are helping lawyers do more billable work without hiring more people.
By Patrick Smith
Because They Often Possess Valuable Information on a Variety of Companies and Individuals, Law Offices Continue to Be a Favorite Target for Hackers
The DOJ said that two U.S.-based law firms were among the victims of a “complex transnational organized cyber-crime network” that has been taken down.