Uncivil Procedure
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Uncivil Procedure—a monthly podcast—features informal discussion of recent and relevant case law between Relativity team members and attorneys from the Relativity community, amusing game segments, and banter. Join the conversation on social media using #UncivilProcedure.

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    9: Search

    “Search” is the keyword of this episode of Uncivil Procedure: The e-Discovery Podcast, and it’s a hotter topic than you might think. Karen Wagshul, corporate counsel of e-discovery and records and information management at Allstate, is our special guest. She shares how her e-discovery skills make her a stellar online shopper, why keywords are important, and how good search habits can help make you indispensable to your team.

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    8: GDPR

    We’re talking about rules and regulations on this month’s episode of Uncivil Procedure: The e-Discovery Podcast. Specifically, the GDPR is in focus—but we also highlight some of Europe’s and the United States’ more ridiculous laws. Our guests are Debbie Reynolds of Eimer Stahl LLP and Chris Dale of the eDisclosure Information Project, and they’ve got some gold to share.

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    7: Cooperation

    Cooperation: the cause of—and solution to—many a lawyer’s frustration. That’s our topic in this episode of Uncivil Procedure: The e-Discovery Podcast. Listen in to hear David Cohen of Reed Smith and the Relativity crew’s thoughts on teaching cats tricks, transparency versus translucency in the practice of law, and what artistic collaboration could soon take the music world by storm.

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    6: Mergers & Acquisitions

    Which mergers and acquisitions are you bitter about? The Relativity gang and their guest, Nicholas Long from Reed Smith, answer this question and more in this month’s episode. Listen in and you’ll also hear about the dogs David Horrigan showed in the ring in a former life, which M&M flavors can’t be lived without, and why bad etiquette can ruin even the most promising mergers.

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    5: Mobile Data Discovery

    Join Alison Grounds, founder and managing director of Troutman Sanders eMerge, and the crew from Relativity as they talk mobile devices in this month’s episode. What’s different about discovering mobile data? Was Colonel Sanders ever involved in a shoot-out? And what were everyone’s first phones like? Take a walk down memory lane with us.

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    4: Math & Science in the Law

    The Relativity cast for Uncivil Procedure: The e-Discovery Podcast had the privilege of chatting with Colleen Kenney—partner and chair of the e-Discovery Task Force at Sidley Austin—for this month’s episode. The subject? A scary one: math and science in the law. Listen in for a lesson on the refrigerator doctrine and a preview of Relativity 5000: Mind Control Edition.

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    3: Technology-Assisted Review

    The Honorable Andrew J. Peck joins the Relativity crew for this month’s episode of Uncivil Procedure: The e-Discovery Podcast, discussing one of his best-known areas of judicial decision-making: technology-assisted review. At what point will the legal profession fully get on board with this tech—and will they be too late? What’s Judge Peck’s ruling on whether online gaming meets the definition of human contact? Is Constantine “original?” Give this a listen to find out.

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    2: Proportionality

    Proportionality is our theme for Episode 2, and Jay Carle of Seyfarth Shaw LLP is our guest. Give a listen as the cast argues with small children, discovers how many laundromats are in Barcelona, and predicts why a self-aware virtual assistant might sue the whole world just 10 short years from now. You might also learn a thing or two about why “you can’t always get what you want” in litigation. Sponsored by JND eDiscovery.

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    1: Innovation

    In our inaugural episode, the Relativity gang is joined by guest Tim Kennedy of McDermott Will & Emery LLP. The topic of the day is innovation (RIP Bates stamp), which somehow has to do with a law firm called Wang, hand models, and Hot Wheels. Cases discussed include Carpenter v. United States and LabMD, Inc. v. FTC.