Karl Schieneman, Founder and President of Review Less, a predictive coding consultancy and document review company talks with James Daley, a partner at Daley & Fey about data privacy and security. Jim is a pioneer in the field of e-discovery and data privacy issues and speaks all over the world on issues related to e-discovery. This is a timely podcast given all of the recent news concerning data privacy and breaches.
Karl Schieneman, Founder and President of Review Less talks with Magistrate Judge James C. Francis IV from the S.D. of NY, M. James Daley co-founder of Daley & Fey, and Philip Favro, discovery counsel with Symantec about navigating the world of international e-discovery and how this impacts litigation in the United States. It’s nice to take a breather from predictive coding issues which have taken over ESIBytes lately and return to a mainstream topic. This is a good one as privacy statutes in foreign jurisdictions can complicate e-discovery cases in the U.S. Also discussed is Symantec’s new free web service called an e-discovery passport. This provides the ability to download material on foreign privacy issues broken down by specific country. All in all, this is a great panel for this topic and a very interesting show.
This curated compendium of glossaries includes a profusion of valuable resources related to eDiscovery, big data, information governance, digital forensics, privacy, and security:
The Sedona Conference
The Sedona Conference Glossary is published as a tool to assist in the understanding and discussion of electronic discovery and electronic information management issues. For this excellent seminal work I'd like to personally thank—in addition to the various authors—Richard Braman (in memoriam), founder and Executive Director of The Second Conference, for his numerous contributions to our profession. Download the PDF of The Sedona Conference Glossary: E-Discovery and Digital Information Management.
eDiscovery People's Glossary: File Types of Electronically Stored Information (ESI) provides details about particular file types and extensions in all known ESI format categories. The objective of this glossary is to provide in one place all file types with known extensions for every category of ESI. To keep pace with inventions of new information types and formats, the eDiscovery People continuously update this glossary. Access eDiscovery People's ESI File Types Glossary at https://ediscoverypeople.com/glossary/esi/file-types If you learn about a new type of ESI, you may add a new entry to the eDiscovery People's Glossary of ESI File Types. You'll receive full attribution, including a link to your organization's website.
EDRM Glossary: The EDRM Glossary is a rather comprehensive listing of electronic discovery terms.
The Grossman-Cormack Glossary of Technology-Assisted Review (with Forward by John M. Facciola, U.S. Magistrate Judge), Federal Courts Law Review, Volume 7, Issue 1, 2013. Download the PDF of The Grossman-Cormack Glossary of Technology-Assisted Review.
InterNational Committee for Information Technology Standards (INCITS)
The InterNational Committee for Information Technology Standards (INCITS) is the central U.S. forum dedicated to creating technology standards for the next generation of innovation. INCITS members combine their expertise to create the building blocks for globally transformative technologies. From cloud computing to communications, from transportation to health care technologies, INCITS is the place where innovation begins. Download the PDF of the INCITIS glossary.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)
This glossary of common security terms has been extracted from NIST Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS), the Special Publication (SP) 800 series, NIST Interagency Reports (NISTIRs), and from the Committee for National Security Systems Instruction 4009 (CNSSI-4009). The glossary includes most of the terms in the NIST publications. Download the PDF of the Glossary of Key Information Security Terms (NIST.IR.7298r2, Revision 2), Richard Kissel, Editor
U.S. National Archives & Records Administration
The U.S. National Archives & Records Administration has published archival terminology that includes a flexible group of common words that have acquired specialized meanings for archivists. Frequently used archival terms are those that describe documentary materials and archival institutions. Visit the site to view an early release, free version.
Possibly the most significant impact on archival language and professional boundaries resulted from the challenges of electronic records. E-records forced archivists into collaborations with different disciplines. In response, archivists adopted terms from information technology, publishing, and knowledge management. They began to grapple with born-digital documents and to become familiar with arcane aspects of technology used to record and authenticate electronic documents, such as ciphers, encryption keys, and encoding schemes. At the same time, other professions adopted—sometimes appropriated—archival terms. The very word that identifies the profession, archives, took on the meaning of offline storage and backup.
Society of American Achivists
Published by the Society of American Achivists, browse terms (and download PDF) of A Glossary of Archival & Records Terminology, by Richard Pearce-Moses.
ARMA International published (at a nominal cost) a Glossary of Records and Information Management Terms, 4th Ed. (ARMA TR 22-12012), which includes about 800+ terms from various disciplines related to records and information management (RIM), including information technology, legal services, archives, and business management. PDF available here.
NOTE: This compendium of glossaries will be regularly updated. To suggest an additional glossary for inclusion, please contact me and provide pertinent details.
Self-driving cars were just the start. What's the future of big data-driven technology and design? In a thrilling science talk, Kenneth Cukier looks at what's next for machine learning — and human knowledge.
In this interview conducted at the National Institute of Justice (NIJ) Conference 2011, George Drake, Corrections Technology Center of Excellence, discusses the five main categories of the minimum requirements of the standards for electronic monitoring devices—ergonomics, robustness, circumvention, technical operations, and software requirements