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Trust has always been a key instrument of economics. Up until recently, central banks have acted as the metaphorical custodian of trust, employing complex processes that force populations to participate in bank accounts and credit cards to earn trust benefits, like credit scores. Yet, devastating moments such as the 2008 U.S. financial crisis that took an enormous taxpayer-funded bailout showed the same centralized and slow processes were weakening and could not adapt quickly enough in a digital economy. Further, banks have become the number one target for malicious hackers. As a result, banking systems, credit rating agencies and other traditional legal instruments no longer remain effective mechanisms for P2P reputation and trust measurement.
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By Jared Coseglia
A deep dive into the pre and post pandemic e-discovery job market landscape and what data privacy professionals can learn from ESI employment trends.
Part Two of a Two-Part Article
By Tariq Hafeez
For the automotive industry already facing cost constraints as a result of the pandemic, the predicted increase in litigation activity accentuates the need to invest in innovative service and delivery models to cut litigation costs.
By Rebecca Perry
America and the EU Continue Altering Data Privacy Frameworks for Businesses
A close look at a couple of privacy-related issuances from California, along with the European Court of Justice ruling invalidating the EU-U.S. privacy shield.
By Christopher Zegers
Our forced experiment in change and technology adoption caused increasing technology investments. We’re never going back the way we were — and this will be to the benefit of firms, profitability, clients and lawyers if we make the right technology investments. Here are some specific ways firms can capture these benefits.