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U.S. Courts Rule on Cellphone, Social Media Privacy

On June 22, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that police usually need a search warrant before trying to track a person’s movements using cellphone data, even though the data is in the hands of a third party. In a 5-4 decision in Carpenter v. United States, the court upheld an apparent widening of privacy rights in the digital age.

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How Mobile Devices are Changing eDiscovery

The importance of mobile device data in legal discovery, investigations, and other proceedings is ubiquitous and virtually indisputable. Mobile devices such as cellphones, smartphones, e-readers, and tablets pose a significant and unique challenge to the legal industry when it comes to the collection, searching, processing and production of electronically stored information for discovery. Read on for what you need to know when approaching mobile data collection for legal discovery.

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Four Steps to Taming the Data Explosion with Information Management

Corporations are struggling to store, understand, and manage mind-bogglingly huge volumes of information. By getting a firm grip on their data, businesses are in a better position to meet legal requirements, and will benefit from the resulting advantages associated with organizing their data, such as reduced storage costs and increased efficiency.

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Is Colorado Changing the Landscape of Data Breach Laws?

In the wake of massive breaches, the Cambridge Analytica scandal and the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) going into effect, all 50 states now have data breach laws in place.  However, Colorado just passed the “Protections for Consumer Data Privacy,” which now sets the bar as the most stringent requirements in the U.S.  This law substantially tightens reporting requirements for organizations hit by a data breach and requires much firmer measures be taken to protect consumers’ personal information.  

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