So, maybe if you have business data that is required to be protected and kept private, don’t cross the US border with a device that has it stored, huh? “A US appeals court has ruled that Customs and Border Protection agents can conduct in-depth searches of phones and laptops, overturning an earlier legal victory for…
Look, we’ve always had this issue in the eDiscovery space, in order to put data on hold, and collect it as part of a lawsuit, someone has to be able to access all of it. That means there has to be an account somewhere with unlimited access to both search, and collect, tons of data from your environment, as necessary.
As important as having the ability to do that when faced with litigation, there is also the danger inherent in having an account, and tools, with that level of access.
I don’t know, it seems like finding someone’s full name and birth date on social media isn’t really that hard, with or without the card, but maybe that information about where you got the shot and when could be used against you. It is private health information after all. Maybe it should stay that way?
For U.S. businesses, less data is more than ever
The Future Of Mental Health And Career Support For Remote Workers
No, Getting Rid Of Anonymity Will Not Fix Social Media; It Will Cause More Problems
I cannot stress this enough, getting rid of anonymity does nothing to stop harassing (look at Facebook?), and only hurts already marginalized people.
eDiscovery Tug of War: A Breakdown of the In-House vs. ALSP Debate, Part Two
Defensible Deletion: The Proof Is in the Planning
Microsoft launches Microsoft 365 for Legal
How to ensure mental wellbeing policies genuinely work for employees
The ethical quandary of being a social media manager in 2021
Strong stuff from Tim Cook
“What are the consequences of seeing thousands of users joining extremist groups and then perpetuating an algorithm that recommends even more?”
New ESI Sanctions Order Offers E-Discovery 101 Course for Lawyers
RSS is not gone, quite the opposite. Most people, however, don’t use RSS subscriptions like they did in the old Google Reader days, but RSS is running underneath a whole lot of stuff that we all use every day.
But, I also want to point out that there are a TON of good reasons to use an RSS reader now. Maybe more than there were when Google still had one. As it is, we’ve sort of grown into this habit of letting social media inform us. If there’s some topic we want to know about, we’ll follow some accounts and let the algorithm decide for us what we need to see.
Look how well that’s working out.
I think many a public speaker would do well to remember Seth’s questions here about using a tool like PowerPoint: “Overall question: Who is this presentation for? And the follow-up: What change are we seeking to make? If you’re not trying to cause an action or some other change in attitude or belief, then what’s…