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In recent months, the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) has raised expectations for companies to use data analytics to monitor the effectiveness of their compliance programs and to identify potential misconduct. By its terms, data analytics is the process of analyzing raw data in order to discover useful information to inform conclusions and decision-making. The DOJ has increasingly used data analytics to identify potential wrongdoing and has recently sent the message that it expects companies to follow suit and incorporate data analytics in their compliance programs. In June 2020, the Criminal Division of the DOJ issued revised guidance (June 2020 Guidance) about how it will evaluate corporate compliance programs, and it included specific references to the use of data analytics. U.S. Dep’t of Justice, Criminal Div., Evaluation of Corporate Compliance Programs (June 2020).
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By Nina Cunningham
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By Gina Taranto
An overview of past technology-assisted review versions and a look at what‘s next.
By Edward T. Kang
While data breaches have become too common, case law and statutory law governing redress for data breaches is limited. This article explores standing and potential causes of action in data breach suits.
By Jeffery Commission and Giulia Previti
Legal practitioners, as well as in-house counsel and other stakeholders, are making increased use of legal analytics in order to reach data-driven decisions in the context of future or ongoing litigation. Access to data analytics is even more relevant in the context of international arbitration, where the parties and counsel exert a greater degree of control over key features of the dispute resolution process.