- Ring-bound: 722 pages
- Publisher: Law Partner Publishing, LLC (July 2003)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0966934717
- ISBN-13: 978-0966934717
- Package Dimensions: 10.1 x 9.2 x 2.4 inches
- Shipping Weight: 3.4 pounds
- Average Customer Review: 1 customer review
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,555,749 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Electronic Discovery and Evidence Ring-bound – July, 2003
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"In this extremely valuable new book... [Arkfeld] has succeeded in creating a work that is both comprehensive and comprehensible..." -- James Gernert, Electronic Resources Librarian, University of Baltimore Law Library, MD
"Michael Arkfeld has done it again! His new book contains all you need to know about electronic discovery practice." -- Winton Woods, Law Professor, James E. Rogers College of Law, The University of Arizona
"Mr. Arkfeld's book is a magnificent resource that will give its readers a great pretrial and trial advantage." -- Michael C. Manning, Partner, Stinson Morrison Hecker LLP
"Mr. Arkfeld's treatise ... is an extraordinarily useful, practical and accessible guide ... to a critical area of discovery." -- Browning E. Marean III, Partner, Gray Cary
"Mr. Arkfeld's treatise... is an extraordinarily useful, practical and accessible guide... to a critical area of discovery." -- Browning E. Marean III, Partner, Gray Cary
"This unassuming one-volume loose-leaf publication packs a powerhouse of information into eight chapters." -- Elizabeth B. Wood, J.D., M.L.S. is the librarian at Gordon, Thomas, Honeywell, Malanca, Peterson and Dahiem, LLP
"[EDE] serves as a solid digital discovery reference resource . . . excellent . . . resource for attorneys . . .support staff . . . [and] forensic service bureaus." -- George Socha, Esq. Socha Consulting , LLC
The Electronic Discovery and Evidence treatise was referenced in Zubulake v. UBS Warburg LLC. -- Zubulake v. UBS Warburg LLC, No. CIV.02C1243, 2004 WL 1620866, at * 49 (S.D. N.Y. July 20, 2004.
From the Publisher
Law Partner Publishing announces the release of the 2006-2007 edition of its acclaimed Electronic Discovery and Evidence treatise by the well-known author, speaker and attorney, Michael R. Arkfeld.
A detailed legal treatise for lawyers and other legal professionals, Electronic Discovery and Evidence explores nearly every legal dilemma that may confront the discovery and admissibility of electronic evidence. It covers electronic storage devices and locations, data types, as well as legal issues regarding preservation and discovery with a special focus on admissibility of electronic evidence. All this is accomplished with clear explanations of technology and legal concepts; authoritative discussion of court rules and case law; evidentiary analysis and forms, checklists and practical pointers.
Electronic Discovery and Evidence is organized into eight chapters to guide you through the process of discovering and admitting electronic evidence. Chapter 1, Electronic Information in Litigation, sets the stage for understanding the pervasive change from paper to electronic evidence. It discusses the unique characteristics of electronic data and why you have to discover and also produce this evidence. In Chapter 2, Creation and Storage of Electronic Information, basic information is provided as to how electronic information is created, stored and retrieved. Chapter 3, Structure and Types of Electronic Information, discusses the underlying computer setup, business software applications and how electronic material is organized. It explores special issues unique to electronic information and provides a detailed analysis of the different software types, and citations to legal authorities when applicable. Chapter 4, Computer Forensics, Experts and Service Bureaus, explores the role of forensic specialists to assist you in the collection and processing of electronic information. Chapter 5, Collecting, Processing and Searching Electronic Information, focuses on the actual collection and processing of electronic information. In Chapter 6, Discovery and Production Process, the discovery and production steps are discussed. The focus here is on the overall plan, scope of request, preservation request, production format and other practical issues involved in discovering and producing data. Chapter 7, Court Procedural Rules and Case Law, focuses on the relevant Federal Rules of Procedure and case law in production and disclosure of electronic information. It covers a broad area including Rule 16 pretrial conference, Rule 26 initial disclosures, experts' reports, relevancy, overbroad claims, cost allocation issues, work product, attorney-client waiver issues and protective orders and so forth. Chapter 8, Admissibility of Electronic Evidence, examines the evidentiary considerations for the admission of electronic evidence. It discusses the general concepts of preliminary questions, judicial notice, relevancy, expert witness testimony, hearsay, authentication and the Best Evidence rule.
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Michael Arkfeld's book sets the standard by which all its successors are judged, and it has yet to be supplanted as the seminal work in the field. If you buy one book on electronic discovery, this is the one to buy.