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Title: Electronic Evidence and Discovery: What Every Lawyer Should Know Publisher: American Bar Association, Section of Science & Technology LawPages: 224
Size: 6 x 9
Binding: perfect binding
Price: $89.95 (regular price) $79.95 (Science & Technology Section member price)
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Editor’s note: Review copies and a photo of the authors are available by contacting Catherine Kruse at (312) 988-6112 or sending an email to KruseC@staff.abanet.org. If you publish a review of this book, please send tearsheets or a copy for our files to Catherine Kruse, ABA Book Publishing, 750 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, Ill, 60611.
About the Authors
Michele C.S. Lange is a staff attorney in the Electronic Evidence Services Group at Kroll Ontrack Inc. Ms. Lange tracks the evolving common and statutory law in the areas of electronic discovery and computer forensics. She also helps practicing attorneys integrate electronic discovery into their case strategy. She is the author of many notable articles on the topics of electronic discovery, computer forensics, and technology’s role in the law.
Kristin M. Nimsger is the Director of the Electronic Evidence Produce Line at Kroll Ontrack Inc. Ms. Nimsger is responsible for the evolution of the products and service offerings of the E-Evidence business group, which primarily serves law firms, corporate counsel, government agencies, and others interested in electronic discovery and computer forensics. She is a frequent lecturer on the topics of electronic discovery, computer forensics and technology's role in the law and has appeared in numerous media outlets.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Introduction
1.1 Explosion of E-Evidence: Statistics and Case Examples – The Importance of E-Evidence
1.2 The Difference between Electronic and Paper Evidence
1.3 Computer Forensics v. Electronic Discovery: How the Two Disciplines Impact the Practice of Law
1.4 Emerging Law: Common Law, Rules, and Statues Addressing Electronic Evidence
Chapter 2: Legal Issues
2.2 Data Locations
2.3 Requesting Electronic Evidence in Litigation
2.4 Responding to Electronic Evidence Requests in Litigation
2.5 Retention, Preservation, and Spoliation
2.6 Sanctions for Spoliation of E-Evidence
2.7 Cost Bearing and Shifting Rules
2.8 Trial Issues
Chapter 3: Technology Issues
3.1 Computer Forensics
3.2 Electronic Discovery
3.3 Working with an E-Evidence Expert
Chapter 4: Putting all of the pieces together
4.1 Practical Considerations
4.2 Where do we go from here? What is on the horizon?