As eDiscovery becomes increasingly complex, it requires those handling the collection and review process to have expertise in multiple areas of technology and the law. Vast quantities of data and new data types means eDiscovery team members need to work together more than ever before.
Thought Leadership and Industry Trends
On large, time-consuming projects, a kick-off call is a great way of investing a small amount of time upfront to save energy long-term.
The potential uses for Relativity’s Legal Hold technology stretch past not just the discovery process, but even beyond a legal context.
Businesses can avoid the issues of restoring and repairing backup tapes for eDiscovery by moving their data to a cloud data repository.
The explosion of the internet of things presents new challenges to eDiscovery including data ownership and smart data.
As many companies debate whether moving operations to the cloud is wise, they may not realize they are already utilizing systems that reside in the cloud.
Discovery isn’t restricted to data found on file servers, laptops and phones anymore.
Cybersecurity is a big problem for many companies as evidenced by the constant media coverage of massive breaches. When these situations happen, experts come in to fix the breach, but that still leaves businesses to deal with their notification obligations. That’s where eDiscovery expertise can make a big difference.
Implementation of GDPR, as with SOX, will lead your company to being more credible, more secure and more accountable, and your company will come out stronger.
A common misconception is that the legal industry and the law are by definition reactive.
Most eDiscovery requires redaction of information before it can be produced. Thanks to increasing regulations safeguarding personal information, the amount of redaction required is growing.