The e-Discovery Team Online Electronic Discovery Law training program is now open. Click Here for the full story and to enroll. No payment required, just registration.
Already an expert in e-discovery law? Then tell your friends, colleagues, and clients about the program.
Study at you own time, your own place, your own pace. You take this basic level law course whenever you want, for as long as you want.
Who can attend? We admit everyone, anywhere in the world: lawyers, judges, law professors, law students, graduate students in all fields, paralegals, engineers, lit-support experts, records managers, project managers, information technologists and scientists, vendors, and e-discovery professionals or would be professionals of all kinds.
In addition to providing the right information at the right place – cyberspace – the course includes creative study exercises, interaction with experts, testing, and we will certify your successful completion of the program. A diploma from this course will have to be earned and will mean something. We are also applying for CLE credits with a number of state Bar Associations.
So snap out of the cool Zen do-nothing philosophy like Jeff Bridges (playing Kevin Flynn) does in the new TRON Legacy movie. Take action in The Grid, click here and enroll now. It could open you up to a whole new world.
The course is equivalent to a three-credit class in law school, which, if you could get it, would cost anywhere from $3,000 to $12,000. Our price is far less than that, in fact, the first fifteen of the sixty-one classes are free. This raises two questions. Why free? Why not entirely free? The hacker slogan “information want to be free” is actually a misquote and misunderstanding of something Stewart Brand said in 1984:
On the one hand information wants to be expensive, because it’s so valuable. The right information in the right place just changes your life. On the other hand, information wants to be free, because the cost of getting it out is getting lower and lower all the time. So you have these two fighting against each other.
Anderson, Chris, Free: The Future of a Radical Price (Harper 2009) at pg. 96; also see Wikipedia. The information in the e-Discovery Team Online Training Program could change your life. The “start off free and upgrade if you want to” pricing model that we have come up with here honors the true hacker’s credo. It is a compromise. Once you see the whole program and pricing structure, explained in detail at e-DiscoveryTeamTraining.com, I think you will agree that it is fair. It may not be the most profitable approach, but this is, after all, primarily a venture of passion for me, a Zen-thing with juice, not a money-thing. I practice law for that. I teach to help keep our legal grid strong. That is how we can keep our society free and just as we transition into a new age of advanced technology. The right information in the right place is key.
If you want to be a part of the rapidly growing field of e-discovery, a new area of law ripe with opportunity, then you need to attain in-depth understanding. Sitting in on CLE events will not get you there. Neither will trial and error practice. It takes intensive, sustained study and instruction. Going to school on The Grid is the best way to do that. Studies show that online education is more effective than bricks and mortar. Best of all, you do not have to be enrolled in law school to take this course. (Even if you could take off three years to go to law school, and could get in, and could borrow $100,000, or more, for tuition, most law schools today still don’t offer classes on e-discovery!)
The online course consists of sixty-one classes, called modules, and covers all key topics in electronic discovery law. Here is the link to the detailed Syllabus of the classes offered. The written hyper-linked content is by Ralph Losey and the videos are by Ralph and his friends, including the top names, the best electronic lawyers and judges in the world today. This course provides in-depth, law school quality instruction. Each module takes an average of thirty to forty minutes to complete and has assignments of from one to two hours each, depending on how long the reading and research takes you. In addition, several top e-discovery vendors will soon offer supplemental instructional programs, demos, and exercises designed exclusively for our students.
Here again is the link to web describing the entire course: e-DiscoveryTeamTraining.com. Go there and enroll today!