We have days to celebrate all sorts of things, especially in this holiday season. As we mentioned a couple of months ago, eDiscovery enthusiasts now have their own day – “E-Discovery Day”, which is tomorrow!
It's Thanksgiving week and yesterday, we gave you a pop quiz for the eDiscovery case law that we’ve covered recently. If you’re reading the blog each day, these questions should be easy! Let's see how you did. Here are the answers. Oh, and Happy Thanksgiving!
It's Thanksgiving week and it seems like a perfect opportunity to catch up on cases we’ve covered recently with a case law pop quiz! If you’re reading the blog each day, these questions should be easy! If not, we’ve provided a link to the post with the answer. We’re that nice. Test your knowledge! Tomorrow, we’ll post the answers for those who don’t know and didn’t look them up.
In the case In re State Farm Lloyds, the Texas Court of Appeals, finding that the relator failed to meet its burden to support its objection that it could not produce the discovery through reasonable efforts, denied the petition for writ of mandamus filed by the relator in which it contended that the trial court abused its discretion by ordering the production of discovery in native or near-native formats rather than the “reasonably usable” formats it proposed.
In United States v. Meredith, Kentucky Senior District Judge Charles R. Simpson, III denied the defendant's motion to compel production of electronically stored information (ESI) by the plaintiff in a usable format, agreeing that the plaintiff had fulfilled its discovery production obligation pertaining to the manner and format of the ESI.
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