In 2009, the American College of Trial Lawyers published a report by a task force on discovery. The overall conclusion was that discovery was destroying the civil judicial process: It costs too much,
Originally Published: The Legal Intelligencer
There are proposed changes to the federal rules applicable to e-discovery, which currently allow plaintiffs to propound broad and costly discovery requests on defendants before there is any finding o
As judges grapple with the myriad complexities involved in keeping jurors off smartphones, iPads, and Facebook pages, trial lawyers need not sit on the sidelines. Paul Mark Sandler, partner at Shapir
Tools that use machine-learning techniques can help fewer lawyers hone in on documents that matter far more quickly, say Robert W. Trenchard and Steven Berrent, of WilmerHale. These technologies migh
Jenner & Block attorneys Jerold S. Solovy and Robert L. Byman find something troubling in e-discovery: When lawyers certify production is complete, they use the word "complete," which is an unachieva
The collision of the full pretrial disclosure philosophy of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure and the inexorable increase in the size of litigation case files (data sets) is driving up litigation
...for court and client approval. See ...
Law Technology News
...our friend Phil Kessler for the American College of Trial Lawyers...
Type what you're looking for into the search box and hit enter or click the search button. Law.com Search will search for relevant content and will display the results below. Often you'll find just what you're looking for right away.
Here are a few tips for finding what you need:
Too many results? Refine your search using the filters on the left side of the page. You can select a date range, a specific source, the type of content, or a topic. The available filters will depend on what is present in the content, so the list will change in context to the search results you have found.
You can also search within your search results. Just underneath the search box, click "Search within results" to add one more term to the the words and filters you've already set up.
Too few results? Law.com Search will always show you what words you searched on and what filters you've used under "Your Search" at the top of the page. Try taking off some of the filters you've set up if you need to expand the results.