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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Three Steps to Avoid Legal Data Preservation Pitfalls

Electronic communication is the new normal in every walk of life, including the corporate world. But monitoring and preserving business-related data can be difficult. During a litigation or investigation, organizations are responsible for preserving all potentially relevant data even if it is not maintained within the corporate walls. This can potentially cost a lot of time, money, and other resources. Read on to find out how you can avoid losing data that is created and kept outside of the corporate environment.

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Data Protection in Chicago: A Shift in Perspective?

Wikipedia defines privacy as “the ability of an individual or group to seclude themselves, or information about themselves, and thereby express themselves selectively. The boundaries and content of what is considered private differ among cultures and individuals, but share common themes.” Said simply, privacy means different things to different people. 

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Curing the headache of tracking and posting trustee payments on default loans

Today, loan servicers are faced with the headache of tracking and posting trustee payments to their loan portfolios. This is a lengthy process that can take a team of up to 10 people several hours on a weekly or monthly basis to monitor these debtors and their respective default loans. This manual process of linking to the National Data Center (NDC) and pulling the pre- and post-petition payments then manually applying them to the systems of record is inefficient and costly.

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