6 Responses to e-Discovery at the Harvard Club in New York City

  1. John Roman says:

    Dave Shonka was right on the mark related to allowing clients to collect their own data, especially when both sides agree. It was refreshing to have him confirm what many believe. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve heard from vendors the importance of allowing them to collect data in a forensically sound manner, rather than allowing the client’s IT department to do so. There is so much FUD (fear uncertainty and doubt) on this subject that it is mind numbing.

    John Roman
    Director of Litigation Technology Services

  2. […] Legal Tech trade shows. I was curious to see this private club and happy to speak at this event fhttp://ralphlosey.wordpress.com/2008/04/26/e-discovery-at-the-harvard-club-in-new-york-city/Siesko Partners and National Insurance Partners Announce Strategic Partnership, DirectProtect […]

  3. […] a requirement, not just a recommendation. Hunton’s Sherry Harris, whom I met last week at the Harvard Club CLE, brought this to my attention and obtained permission for me to share this. This is an important […]

  4. […] mentioned Tom’s ideas in a prior blog, e-Discovery at the Harvard Club in New York City, based on his presentation at the CLE. The article Tom has since written, Bates Stamps’ Days […]

  5. […] opposite. Like the chair of the FTC’s e-discovery team, David Shonka, said recently at the Harvard Club lecture, it’s really quite simple: “don’t lie, don’t hide things, and don’t […]

  6. […] a litigation hold.  Yet, the penalties for guessing wrong can be draconian. See my prior article, e-Discovery at the Harvard Club in New York City, for more on David Shonka’s views on […]

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