Free eDiscovery Podcasts
Why should there be any interest in a free resource on electronic discovery where top experts share their opinions and tips? The reason is the cost of electronic discovery and an ongoing lack of engagement with new tools and best practices. For hundreds of years, discovery in litigation was looking through boxes and reviewing paper documents. At the turn of this century, there was a realization that most information is no longer stored in paper format. The majority of communication is now stored in binary code format because it is created on computers. As a result, the complexity of discovery in litigation increased because most lawyers are not technologists. Many faced difficulties transitioning from paper discovery to electronic discovery. Consequently, the goal of our educational podcasts is to help “crack the code” of eDiscovery so that best practices become more widely adopted.
Producing ESIBytes requires significant time, effort and resources. Our free podcasts would not be possible without the generous support of JURINNOV, ReviewLess and the many guests who have appeared on our shows throughout the years.
JURINNOV has offices in Clevleand, Ohio and Washington D.C. and offers:
ReviewLess is located in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and offers:
- 27 May 2015 : In Patent Case, Court Indicates Importance of Damages Disclosures to Proportionality Calculation
- 18 May 2015 : Court Allows Deposition of Court-Appointed Forensic Expert, Cites Benefit to the Court, Orders Special Master to Participate in Questioning
- 29 April 2015 : Supreme Court Approves Proposed Amendments to Federal Rules of Civil Procedure, Submits Proposals to Congress for Approval
- 28 April 2015 : Court Imposes “Death Penalty Order” for Discovery Violations, Rejects Reliance on Retention Policy
- 16 April 2015 : What the judges think: e-discovery practices and trends
- 15 April 2015 : No Sanctions for Discovery Failures Resulting from Court-Ordered Seizure of Defendants’ Books and Records in a Separate Case
- 8 April 2015 : “[A] a party is not required to preserve all its documents but rather only documents that the party knew or should have known were, or could be, relevant to the parties’ dispute.”
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