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David Horrigan is Relativity’s discovery counsel and legal education director. An attorney, award-winning journalist, law school guest lecturer, and former e-discovery industry analyst, David has served as counsel at the Entertainment Software Association, reporter and assistant editor at The National Law Journal, and analyst and counsel at 451 Research. The author and co-author of law review articles as well as the annual Data Discovery Legal Year in Review, David is a frequent contributor to Legaltech News, and he was First Runner-Up for Best Legal Analysis in the LexBlog Excellence Awards. His articles have appeared also in The American Lawyer, Corporate Counsel, The New York Law Journal, Texas Lawyer, The Washington Examiner, and others, and he has been cited by media, includingAmerican Public Media’s Marketplace, TechRepublic, and The Wall Street Journal. David serves on the Global Advisory Board of ACEDS, the Planning Committee of the University of Florida E-Discovery Conference, and the Resource Board of the National Association of Women Judges. David is licensed to practice law in the District of Columbia, and he is an IAPP Certified Information Privacy Professional/US.
Organizations have done cost-benefit analyses on the virtual world. You may lose personal contact and collaboration, but you may also enjoy substantial cost savings. But there are more fundamental considerations than the corporate or law firm bottom line. What about access to justice?
Next week law students, paralegals, technologists, lawyers, and judges from around the nation will be gathering in Gainesville, Florida—and virtually on Zoom—for the 9th annual UF Law E-Discovery Conference at the University of Florida Levin College of Law. Get a preview of what you can expect.
The COVID-19 pandemic has made dramatic changes to many aspects of life, and the law is no exception. Just look at the virtual court hearing, which has gained popularity since the beginning of the pandemic. But can virtual court proceedings really replace going to the courthouse?
An appeal by two police officers who were fired when a recording device in their police cruiser indicated they were playing Pokémon GO instead of responding to a robbery was recently rejected in California.
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