eDiscovery was one of the hot topics at the recent International Legal Technology Association 2011 which drew more than 2,500 attendees. Nearly 25% of the 185 vendors exhibiting at the show claimed to provide discovery products and/or services, and many more had offerings that could play a role.
Evidence is considered legally defensible if common tools are used that are part of the everyday policy management routine. Evidence is considered forensically sound if it is acquired in a repeatable fashion such that if the final work product is ever called into question, it could be duplicated with proof that, throughout the entire process, the data never changed. However, all efforts of evidence collection are effectively wasted if some of the evidence is missing or if the evidence has been tampered with in any way. In which category does your evidence fall?
Read the full eDiscovery article at Network World Magazine (US). Read the full eDiscovery article at CIO Magazine (DE). Read the full eDiscovery article at Computerworld Magazine (NO). Read the full eDiscovery article at CIO Magazine (NZ).