E-discovery nightmare Counsel reponsibility Need for an expert Experience E-discovery strategist Unreliable evidence <prev next> The truth about computer date and time stamps. Do you know what Creation Dates, Last Modified and Access Dates really mean? Probably not. This free report explains all. Click here to get your free copy. Contact Jerry Saperstein Resolve your ediscovery problems economically, efficiently and effectively. As trial counsel, you are responsible for knowing what Electronically Stored Information (ESI) to seek and determining what Information Technology (IT) and ESI your opponent is likely to have. It is up to you to make pre-trial conferences and resultant discovery requests effective. Without a thorough understanding of the technology, this will not happen. In today’s IT environment, ESI can be found in dozens, sometimes hundreds or thousands of physical locations. ESI comes in many forms. Frequently the ESI is not in the exclusive possession, custody or control of your opponent, but is accessible by them. In fact, different parts of the adversary’s organization may not know what IT resources other units have implemented. I f you don’t thoroughly understand the technology, you can get lost – and lose – real fast.  Expensive discovery contests can be avoided if you understand, from the outset, your opponent’s IT architecture and infrastructure. If you’ve become involved in a discovery dispute and are still within the discovery cutoff, it is rarely too late to recover and put your adversary on the defensive and get the discovery production you are entitled to if you understand the technology.