This 40+ page document was designed to eliminate any discrepancy between firm technical needs and how the vendor created the technical aspect of their products. Litigation Support spends needless... More > hours changing the vendor delivery. The firm pays for product that litigation support will have to modify. Today, the document covers as many technical requirements as possible for as many types of discovery and software as possible.
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A comprehensive guide to getting out of a marijuana charge in Georgia. Former Judge David Clark, aka "Smoove D" provides inside tips from his 20 years of experience as one of Georgia's top... More > criminal defense lawyer defending pot smokers.< Less
This eDiscovery Decision guide will help non-lawyers -- such as records, and IT managers -- plan and implement eDiscovery projects. It reviews market trends, legal issues and electronically stored... More > information (ESI) harvesting and filtering techniques. It covers and evaluates 20 leading software companies in a the marketplace that is crowded with 5,000 suppliers. It also contains a complete eDiscovery project planning guide, and detail on FRCP compliance, as well as additional resources to stay current on eDiscovery. This Decision Guide is the most thorough and comprehensive available today covering e-Discovery software, practices, procedures and project planning. It further details the eDiscovery software evaluation and selection process, including soliciting RFP responses and contract negotiation tips. A complete guide, written in clear language, it is intended for records managers, IT managers, litigation support managers, compliance managers, risk managers and others involved in e-discovery projects.< Less
Patricia K. Rice is a certified paralegal living in Northern California who, for the last ten years, has worked for an attorney certified by the State Bar of California in Probate, Estate Planning,... More > and Elder Law. Ms. Rice administered her first trust in 1996 and since that time has been responsible for the administration of hundreds more. A few of those trusts have been insolvent and quite a few have had assets valued at more than one million dollars, with the majority somewhere in between. One trust administration is never quite like the one before, and with each one she learned a bit more about trust administration. The result is that she has become quite accomplished in the many details of administering trusts. Ms. Rice believes that most trustees, if provided with a step by step guide and sample forms, can administer a trust with minimal professional assistance.< Less