It is hardly news that amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure have been proposed and are generating considerable reaction. A careful look at some of them, however, will make the reader wo
Like many of you reading this column, I get bombarded with emails that provide links to innumerable articles and opinion pieces about e-discovery
In his famous concurrence in Katz v. United States, U.S. Supreme Court Justice John Marshall Harlan II articulated the two-pronged test still used to determine whether an area is protected by the Fo
In Sekisui America v. Hart, 12 Civ. 3479 (S.D.N.Y. Aug. 15, 2013), U.S. District Judge Shira A. Scheindlin of the Southern District of New York reversed the ruling of a magistrate judge and held that
In Commonwealth v. Rushing, 2013 PA Super 162 (Pa. Super. 2013), the Pennsylvania Superior Court held that, under the Pennsylvania Constitution, law enforcement needs a search warrant, supported by p
Most people today are familiar with social media and millions regularly use it. As usage has grown vertiginously in the last few years, issues regarding social media and e-discovery have, naturally,
As the new Philadelphia family courthouse moves closer to completion, bills from the First Judicial District show that the Sprague & Sprague law firm was paid $1.8 million for its work prosecuting th
In Yoder & Frey Auctioneers v. EquipmentFacts, the district court denied the defendant's motions both for summary judgment and in limine
In Da Silva Moore v. Publicis Groupe, affirmed, 2012 U.S.Dist. LEXIS 58742 (2012), a much-written-about opinion, Magistrate Judge Andrew Peck, a jurist highly regarded for his knowledge of e-discover
In the past year, I attended two high-level e-discovery conferences at which participants spoke of living in a "bubble," by which they meant a world where the e-discovery experts discussed the ramifi
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