Judge Richard J. Walsh began his opinion in Largent v. Reed with the following question: “What if the people in your life want to use your Facebook posts against you in a civil lawsuit?”
Since mid-July 2015, federal courts of appeals have decided at least five cases involving a federal statute that allows “any interested person” to apply for an order requiring a party “found” in a judicial district to produce discovery “for use” in a foreign proceeding.
eDiscovery is the monster that ate Cleveland as everyone knows, but storing the ESI (Electronically Stored Information) is at risk to cyberintrusions since the ESI includes “highly sensitive information” as reported by my good friend Monica Bay in Legaltech News.
A recent decision from the United States District Court of the District of Connecticut demonstrates the need for proper custodian interview before responding to discovery requests.
Your client, a multinational whose business involves regular cross-border data transfers, solicits your help with the development and implementation of an effective and compliant “bring your own device” (BYOD) program to address employee use of personal mobile devices for work purposes.
In this lawsuit, HMS alleged that the defendants – former employees – misappropriated confidential information, including trade secrets, on behalf of their new employee, Public Consulting Group (“PCG”).
This is part five of the continuing series on two-filter document culling. This is very important to successful, economical document review.
Over the past year, e-discovery issues have splashed the front pages of the newspapers even outside of the Court system.
Retired Magistrate Judge John Facciola was recently featured in an interview on Legal Talk Network’s Digital Detectives.
This is part four of the continuing series on two-filter document culling. Please read part one and part two and part three first. Hopefully you will like this part four sequel better than Harper Lee’s sequel.