Document management and control can be a complicated and daunting process, but ignoring it is a bad idea. Getting started is usually the hardest part…
Why does electronic evidence multiply? Why does it move or get renamed or even deleted? It does not do it on its own… so who is responsible and why?
“How do you eat an elephant? One bite at a time.” The same should apply to addressing information governance in your organization – no matter what size you are.
The risk of sanctions or jail exists in many cases, not just in big, high-profile matters. It is not sufficient simply to issue a litigation hold.
Any term less than four (4) characters may result in a lot of false positives…Be aware of “noise word” lists…Be aware that searching numbers can sometimes return unwanted results…
Going back to “review all” “in-house” will drive up costs and make good firms less productive, less attractive, and less competitive.
So what’s a hash table? A hash is a calculated value of a defined set of data, such as a file or a string of text. A hash table is a collection of two or more hashes. You may be familiar with the term MD5 hash. This is an example of an MD5 hash value:
It’s akin to a digital fingerprint and it’s basically meaningless.