Section 2

Section Two – Diving Deeper Into the Interdisciplinary Team Approach and the Art of Search

Module AWhat Game Does an e-Discovery Team Play?

Module B – e-Discovery Teams Can Meet the Challenges of the “Zubulake Duty” and Control Excessive Costs.

Module C – Search is the Core Problem of Electronic Discovery, featuring legal opinions of Judge Paul Grimm and Judge John Facciola.

Module D – e-Discovery Team Search and the Ethics: Videos with Judge David Waxse, Losey, and others.

Module E – Two Cases of Inexpert Search, featuring a Losey essay with Sherlock Holmes.

Module F – Team Organization and Operational Issues.

Module G – Ariana Tadler on the Plaintiff’s Perspective to Requesting Electronic Discovery.

Module H – Surveys Shows Negligent e-Records Management Is Creating “Stunning Business Risks” and a Case in the Supreme Court Proves It.

Module I – e-Discovery at the Harvard Club in New York City, featuring the thoughts of David Shonka, Sherry Harris, Tom O’Connor, Monica Bay, and others.

Module J – Jason Baron on Search – How Do You Find Anything When You Have a Billion Emails?

Module K – Child’s Game of “Go Fish” is a Poor Model for e-Discovery Search.

Module L – Part One: The Multi-Modal “Where’s Waldo?” Approach to Search and My Mock Debate with Jason Baron.

Module M – Part Two: The Multi-Modal “Where’s Waldo?” Approach to Search and My Mock Debate with Jason Baron.

Module N – Criminal Case Raises Interesting e-Discovery Search Issues.

Module OWhat Can Happen When Lawyers Delegate Their e-Discovery Duties to a Client.

Module P – Sedona Provides Much Needed Guidance on Email Management, Legal Holds and ESI Preservation.

Students are invited to leave a public comment below. Insights that might help other students are especially welcome. Let’s collaborate!


Copyright Ralph Losey 2017


Ralph is a Partner in LOSEY PLLC. The law firm was founded by his son and daughter-in-law, Adam and Cat Losey, and can be found at Losey.law. Ralph has over forty years of experience representing companies and individuals in information technology issues, including contracts and business advice. Ralph also has substantial experience in civil litigation, including commercial, intellectual property, employment and insurance. His litigation sub-specialty in these areas is fraud, primarily defense oriented, but he also initiated for the plaintiff, on behalf of the United States, several government fraud Qui Tam cases. One resulted in the largest False Claims Act settlement in history. For the past ten years Ralph has focused on a new area of the law that he has become passionate about, artificial intelligence, especially its use to find evidence and its ethical implications.

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