When counsel hammer out agreed search terms, does that define the process?
Human rights activist and Bradley Manning Support Network founding member David House has settled his federal lawsuit against the government after it agreed to destroy all of the data it obtained from his laptop during a border search.
Judge Robert Miller Jr. ratifies bold e-discovery gamble to use predictive coding despite objections.
Nothing draws a crowd of lawyers like the chance to listen to prominent judges talk about e-discovery.
The NASDAQ OMX Group agreed to pay the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission a $10 million penalty to settle charges related to "poor systems and decision-making" during Facebook Inc.'s initial public offering and subsequent trading.
The Computer and Enterprise Investigations Conference from May 19 to 22 was filled with educational sessions and hands-on labs in cybersecurity, digital investigations, e-discovery, and forensics. An e-discovery track had a number of educational sessions with many talking points and takeaways.
A panel of federal judges gave attendees of the Computer Enterprise Investigations Conference their perspectives on e-discovery, and got a few in return.
A federal magistrate judge has ruled in a bad-faith case that documents produced by an in-house attorney at an insurance company who was also acting as an adjuster — emails, letters and an uninsured motorist worksheet — are shielded by the attorney-client privilege.
John Martin, CEO of BeyondRecogition, found personally-identifiable information in the Enron data set using his company's namesake document analysis software. Now Index Engines is making the same claim after Nuix's foray into cleaning PII from the once-public data set.