My Google Plus eDiscovery and eDisclosure Posts to 31 March

Here is another of of the periodic lists of the short posts about eDisclosure and eDiscovery which go on my Google Plus page. This is in part a place to put short posts which link to things which might otherwise be missed, each with a short comment from me.

There is a secondary purpose: whilst each such article and link must have its own value, they also serve a valuable SEO (Search Engine Optimisation) purpose. Links from there back to here reinforce the SEO of this Blog. Links from here – by which I mean the entries on these occasional index pages – are ranking high in Google searches after a day or two.

I have been playing catch-up after a bad (or good depending on your viewpoint) run of videos and webinars which means that my formal writing schedule has slipped a bit and that I have a large stockpile of interesting links. The list below is a selection of things which came my way in the last week.

Electronic discovery in New Zealand two months after new eDiscovery rules

Regulation, investigation, Inquiries and FoI drive Australian and New Zealand eDiscovery

MEPs told to fast-track data protection reforms

New South Wales Supreme Court moves to limit disclosure

Judge Peck podcast with Karl Schieneman – validating Predictive Coding

eDisclosure, ducking stools, shock and awe and training

US Department of State advice on Judicial Assistance in France

Predictive Analytics, Privacy – and shopping habits

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View from the Gherkin

One of my outings was an early morning visit to the Gherkin, or 30 St Mary Axe to give it its proper name, to do a video interview – more on that in due course.

It was not a great morning for photographs, with fairly bright sun and a deep enough haze to remove definition of anything more than 500 yards away. It was an interesting enough view, however.

London from the Gherkin

Bigger version

The tower all but lost in the haze at upper left is at the eastern end of the Houses of Parliament – known as Big Ben to those unaware that that is actually the name of the bell inside it. There is a proposal afoot to rename it the Elizabeth Tower to mark the Queen’s 60 years on the throne.

The big wheel, also barely visible, is the London Eye on the South Bank, just east of  the south end of Westminster Bridge.

The elegant footbridge closest to the camera is the Millennium Bridge. Next up is Cannon Street railway bridge, obscuring Blackfriars Bridge behind it. The last visible bridge is Waterloo Bridge.

The steeple in the centre foreground is at the back of the Royal Exchange. The building beyond and to the right of the Royal Exchange with the columns and pediment and the deep courtyard is the Bank of England. Wren’s churches are scattered about.

Most of the modern building is dull and unimaginative viewed from here, the product of a planning system which encourages mediocrity. The interesting, tall new buildings are out of this picture – including the one from which it was taken.

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About Chris Dale

I have been an English solicitor since 1980. I run the e-Disclosure Information Project which collects and comments on information about electronic disclosure / eDiscovery and related subjects in the UK, the US, AsiaPac and elsewhere
This entry was posted in Discovery, eDisclosure, eDiscovery, Electronic disclosure. Bookmark the permalink.

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