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Whether they like it or not, lawyers interact with data every day. While there is no need for them to seek advanced degrees in data science or statistics, it is becoming increasingly difficult for them to provide adequate representation without being skilled in the uses of data. Having some awareness of the importance of data and occasionally using it to strategic advantage in a legal matter or in a legal business context — what I would call basic data literacy — will soon be insufficient. They will need to become data competent to stay competitive and relevant.
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By Jared Coseglia
The second part of our analysis of complexities of staffing in a post-pandemic job market in the data privacy, cybersecurity, and e-discovery/legal technology verticals covers all the hiring trends in Q3 2021 as well as what is coming in Q4 and beyond.
By Mike Paul
This article looks at each stage of a cyberattack, by way of a fictitious attack that took over a real estate agent’s email account.
By Emil Sayegh
For all of that is created and consumed during October's Cybersecurity Month, it is disappointing to see how each year after all the thoughts have been shared, major security incidents continue to emerge. We need to begin to take stock of all the advice given during this month and put it to immediate practice.
By Gloria Huang
Litigation analytics can be considered a roadmap of sorts — an important guide to ensure the legal professional arrives at the correct litigation strategy or business plan. However, like roadmaps, litigation analytics will only be useful if it’s based on data that is complete and accurate.