As social media-savvy young adults ascend to leadership roles in law firms and companies, effective policies protect and promote organizations.
Just buying an iPad isn't enough for early adopters.
Don't expect generic software to meet firm needs.
Small firms may already have appropriate software.
Without a road map, companies have jumped head first into the world of social networking, often unaware of the risks involved. Monica Bay, editor in chief of Law Technology News, sees the need to monitor employee's at-work social networking interactions with consumers and clients to ensure that they are not making public statements that are at odds with the company's policy or position.
Train personnel on mechanics of posting to prevent faux pas.
Exiting employees leave a trail of electronic data.
There are three things that you need to do to deal with social media now.
A Primer for Lawyers.
Social networking profiles can lure you into precarious legal positions.
Few cases make it to trial, notes attorney Craig Ball, so jury skills are needed less often than the ability to fashion a successful legal hold, something a lawyer must accomplish in every case.
CT Summation's Discovery Cracker 5.5 is tricky to set up but worth the effort.
Installing CT Discovery Cracker was no small feat for Technology Editor Sean Doherty, but once it completed, it just worked. Version 5.5 worked faster than previous versions and gave Doherty early insight into processed data with quality control and enhanced reporting tools.
Partner, Goldberg Segalla
Social networking implies give and take. Marketing gurus can teach you to give but you need good search tools to find real-time information in the maelstrom pouring across the social web.