Extract from article by Lauren Foster published on Lawyerist
As professional speakers and writers, attorneys’ desire for precision and clarity urges us to find the single most accurate way to express a thought. And while clients may not have this compulsion, no expense has been spared when it comes to proving what the client meant when he or she said something. The need to ascribe definitive meaning has now reached the realm of emojis. The colorful symbols of Japanese origin took off globally when Apple began including them on the iPhone keyboard in 2011. As emoji popularity and usage continues to increase, they have trickled into courtrooms across the country, where judges must decide how to handle this new visual evidence.
This entry was posted on Friday, March 4th, 2016 at 1:21 pm. It is filed under chronology, industry and tagged with ediscovery, electronic discovery, social media. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed.
The biggest takeaway of the joint research project by nonprofit Electronic Discovery Institute and tech giant Oracle Corp. is that TAR is often faster and cheaper when identifying relevant documents. But when it comes to isolating privileged or sensitive information, human reviewers outperformed machines.
ComplexDiscovery | Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International
Authored by litigation support expert Andrew Haslam of U.K. based Allvision Computing, the The eDisclosure Systems Buyers Guide - 2016...