Bruce W. Pixley



  • Saturday, December 1, 2007
    With complex litigation cases becoming increasingly unwieldy due to cost and the vast amount of data requiring review, counsel is continuously looking for more efficient ways to find the "smoking guns." In that pursuit, critical data that is stored on electronic devices other than computers may be overlooked, potentially threatening the outcome of a case...
  • Thursday, November 1, 2007
    When producing electronic discovery to turn over to the opposing party, it is imperative to be knowledgeable of the dangers of potentially missing relevant data during the standard forensic collection process. It is commonly believed that when a preservation order specifies "electronic communications," the order is referring to e-mail. However, there are a...
  • The Quest To Uncover All The Facts: The Role Of Computer Forensics In Electronic Discovery
    Thursday, November 1, 2007
    In today's corporate environment, the vast majority of business documents and communications are stored electronically. Given the relative ease of purging or overwriting electronic data, companies involved in litigation now need to go beyond traditional electronic discovery methods to uncover a case's "smoking gun."
  • Thursday, November 1, 2007
    Theft of intellectual property results in American corporations losing more than $250 billion annually.1The perpetrators of such crimes range from hackers and disgruntled employees trying to make some extra money to former employees who take highly guarded intellectual property and trade secrets to their new companies.