Discovery isn’t restricted to data found on file servers, laptops and phones anymore.
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.
By Regina Chepalis, Managing Director CDS Mid-Atlantic — One of the main trends in the world of litigation is companies and law firms analyzing their approach to managing eDiscovery. They are evaluating what services to keep or move in-house versus outsourcing.
Since the amount and complexity of data will only continue to increase, what does that mean for the future of eDiscovery and the role of lawyers in helping to use and manage information? We are at a turning point where lawyers in corporations need to think about not just where their companies’ data resides, but also what is in the data and how to manage it before it’s needed for litigation.