In this absolutely fantastic, must-read post for eDiscovery professionals of all experience levels, Craig Ball lays out the full course study guide he gives his eDiscovery and Digital Evidence students at the University of Texas School of Law. From the concepts, the terminology, the case law and the practice skills, how do you think you would do on Professor Ball’s final exam?
In this post, Craig Ball addresses the following question from a fellow eDiscovery professor, in sum and substance: Can a party refuse to produce “attachments” that are essentially included as links within an email, such as between Gmail and Google Drive?
Craig Ball offers up some survival tips related to using eDiscovery review platforms, natives productions and our trusty ole friend the load file.
In this post, Craig Ball recounts repurposing his crossword puzzling skills to solve a forensic mystery. In the end, Craig provides readers with a practical means to recover EXIF metadata from inline photos where the metadata has vanished in transit.
In this post, Craig Ball continues to highlight the myriad benefits of native productions. This post right here is the exact reason why Craig’s posts are so useful and information. He posts the full, anonymized text of an actual declaration he made to a federal court on behalf of a Defendant who objected to production in TIFF format with load files.
Yesterday, I asked my Electronic Evidence class at Tulane Law School, “What’s the difference between a preservation letter and a …Continue reading →
“Time heals all wounds.” “Time is money.” “Time flies.” To these memorable mots, I add one more: “Time is truth.” …Continue reading →
In this syndicated post, Craig Ball shines a light on the mechanics of file storage, contrasts unallocated clusters with slack space, and contemplates the diminishing value of slack space as a trove of useful forensic artifacts. …Continue reading →
Distanced by Coronavirus, lawyers and teachers are flocking to the teleconferencing platform Zoom to meet and share screens. Zoom is …Continue reading →
Thanks to the Coronavirus crisis, my 280-odd colleagues on the University of Texas Law School faculty are valiantly struggling to …Continue reading →