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Professionals in e-discovery and privacy, including lawyers, are hungry for growth opportunities and may be ripe to transition into certain security-centric positions; however, the security job landscape is far more expansive and far less commoditized than ESI or privacy — for now. Part Two provides a road map for how certifications can assist an individual or an organization in reinventing, repurposing, creating or maintaining cybersecurity talents.
In Part One, we delved deep into the value proposition and formidable dominance of the IAPP certification portfolio in privacy as well as ACEDS coupled with Relativity’s certification stack in e-discovery. Certification dominance is much more elusive and the value of certifications far more open to opinion in the information protection and cybersecurity community. Cybersecurity is estimated to become a $170B industry by 2020, eclipsing the projected growth of e-discovery 10 times over. Professionals in e-discovery and privacy, including lawyers, are hungry for growth opportunities and may be ripe to transition into certain security-centric positions; however, the security job landscape is far more expansive and far less commoditized than ESI or privacy — for now.
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Experts share their experience and insight around workplace trends and the value of technology tools to drive productivity and engagement in a roundtable discussion.
By Jared Coseglia
Part One of a Two-Part Article
This deep dive into the specific cause-and-effect paradigms impacting the data privacy and e-discovery verticals illustrates broader trends in the overall legal technology job market while simultaneously giving professionals in (or eager to be in) those disciplines a clear roadmap of where the legal technology, data privacy, and ESI job market was, is today, and where it will be in the future.
By Ashley Thomas
At the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic, businesses scrambled to rapidly deploy a remote workforce which created new challenges for businesses to continue operating and providing critical services. It also created an opportunity for malicious actors to hack into and gain access to IT systems and sensitive, personal information.
By David H. Bernstein and Jared I. Kagan
In the first case in U.S. Supreme Court history argued by telephone, the Court on June 30, 2020 ruled 8-1 in favor of Booking.com holding that it could register as a trademark its eponymous domain name BOOKING.COM.