Artikel und Whitepaper

What’s in a password?

Documents are increasingly requiring more complex protection of passwords.  However, if there is a need for a regulatory investigation, the process of automating the decryption of locked documents can quickly become unmanageable.

A Disruptive Technology

Olivier Aelterman discusses how the changes to the Civil Procedure Rules, growing client awareness and a cost-sensitive economic environment are driving rapid improvements in eDisclosure technology.

Rethinking tools

Jérôme Torres Lozano and Todd Mansbridge explore how predictive coding, audio search and other e-disclosure tools are transforming technology-assisted document review.

Managing eDisclosure

New Civil Procedure Rule 31.5A looks set to shake up the disclosure process in England and Wales, with potentially serious  consequences for those not up to speed with the changes by next April, writes Garry

Held To Account by Garry Bernstein

New CPR 31.5A looks set to shake up the disclosure process in England & Wales.  The principle that the costs of conducting litigation should be proportionate and satisfy the overriding objective is long-established in the

Can Predictive Coding Save the World?

August 2012 From keyword searching to email threading, to concept clustering, technology has helped corporations and law firm lower review costs without sacrificing accuracy and defensibility.  A new innovation, predictive coding, promises to accelerate this

Seek and ye shall find by Adrian White

June 2012 With discovery being a major component of litigation in many jurisdictions, the efficient conduct of document retrieval can help litigants avoid a judicial drubbing - and achieve significant savings. (Link redirects to The

Dealing with Disclosure by Drew Macaulay

March 2012 Electronic trails are growing in volume and complexity, creating a nightmare for lawyers in disclosure exercises. And there are serious consequences in getting it wrong. (Link redirects to The Global Legal Post.) Read

Deluge of Data by Jerome Torres Lozano

February 2012 Just five years ago, the main source of electronic information was email, followed some way behind by word processor documents. Now, however, important business information is just as likely to be found in

Speaking in Tongues by Drew Macaulay

December 2011 English may be the lingua franca of business, but that doesn’t mean lawyers can ignore the rest of the world’s languages – especially in e-disclosure processes for cross-border disputes. Read More (PDF)

New Law Journal: „Data Jams“ by Drew Macaulay

June 2011 International legal, regulatory and investigative matters often involve the collection, review and production of information from multiple jurisdictions. Problems may arise when legal requirements to produce information in response to proceedings in one