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eDiscovery Checklist: Trial Attorney eDiscovery Planning

This checklist offers practical advice on how trial lawyers can obtain the evidence they need to successfully build their case and effectively advocate for their client.

Trial Attorney eDiscovery Planning

eDiscovery Checklist: Collecting, Processing and Producing Mac OS and iOS Evidence

The Apple Mac OS for desktops and laptops and iOS for portable devices such as the iPad were once relegated to the sidelines in corporate America and often is overlooked or ignored in eDiscovery and litigation. Most companies’ large and small support Apple computer usage by their employees and derived digital evidence is common.

But that does not mean it is easy to collect, process, search and review. This checklist for attorneys and legal technology professionals should help you sort out the complications and get quickly to accurate, documents for your review team.

Collecting, Processing and Producing Mac OS and iOS Evidence

eDiscovery Checklist: Document Review for Mac-Based Law Firms and Legal Departments

Legal teams in law firms and in-house legal departments attempting to conduct sophisticated legal document review on the Mac face some considerable obstacles. Most popular electronic discovery and legal document management applications are Windows based requiring review on another platform.

This “solution” is cumbersome at best, and reduces efficiency and usability for anyone trying to do a legal review with a Mac. This checklist for attorneys, litigation paralegals and other legal technology professionals should help ensure success.

Document Review for Mac-Based Law Firms and Legal Departments

eDiscovery Checklist: Producing in Native File Format

Native files refer to electronically stored information (ESI) stored in the format originally used by the fact witness or other custodian, without conversion to TIFF, PDF or other paginated formats for review. Examples are Word, Excel, and Powerpoint or Outlook Email.

Counsel increasingly request and courts grant, these production requests. This checklist for attorneys, litigation paralegals and legal technology professionals should help you sort out the complications and dangers in handling native file production requests.

Producing in Native File Format

eDiscovery Checklist: Requesting Productions in Native File Format

Native files refer to electronically stored information (ESI) stored in the format originally used by the fact witness or other custodian, without conversion to TIFF, PDF or other paginated formats for review. Examples are Word, Excel, and Powerpoint or Outlook Email.

Counsel increasingly request and courts grant, these production requests. This checklist for attorneys, litigation paralegals and legal technology professionals should help you sort out the complications of when, why and how to request productions in native file format.

Requesting Productions in Native File Format

This checklist offers practical advice on how trial lawyers can obtain the evidence they need to successfully build their case and effectively advocate for their client.

Trial Attorney eDiscovery Planning

The Apple Mac OS for desktops and laptops and iOS for portable devices such as the iPad were once relegated to the sidelines in corporate America and often is overlooked or ignored in eDiscovery and litigation. Most companies’ large and small support Apple computer usage by their employees and derived digital evidence is common.

But that does not mean it is easy to collect, process, search and review. This checklist for attorneys and legal technology professionals should help you sort out the complications and get quickly to accurate, documents for your review team.

Collecting, Processing and Producing Mac OS and iOS Evidence

Legal teams in law firms and in-house legal departments attempting to conduct sophisticated legal document review on the Mac face some considerable obstacles. Most popular electronic discovery and legal document management applications are Windows based requiring review on another platform.

This “solution” is cumbersome at best, and reduces efficiency and usability for anyone trying to do a legal review with a Mac. This checklist for attorneys, litigation paralegals and other legal technology professionals should help ensure success.

Document Review for Mac-Based Law Firms and Legal Departments

Native files refer to electronically stored information (ESI) stored in the format originally used by the fact witness or other custodian, without conversion to TIFF, PDF or other paginated formats for review. Examples are Word, Excel, and Powerpoint or Outlook Email.

Counsel increasingly request and courts grant, these production requests. This checklist for attorneys, litigation paralegals and legal technology professionals should help you sort out the complications and dangers in handling native file production requests.

Producing in Native File Format

Native files refer to electronically stored information (ESI) stored in the format originally used by the fact witness or other custodian, without conversion to TIFF, PDF or other paginated formats for review. Examples are Word, Excel, and Powerpoint or Outlook Email.

Counsel increasingly request and courts grant, these production requests. This checklist for attorneys, litigation paralegals and legal technology professionals should help you sort out the complications of when, why and how to request productions in native file format.

Requesting Productions in Native File Format

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