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Using Electronic Evidence in ADR

(101 reviews)

Produced on July 12, 2017

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Course Information

Course Description

Electronically stored information (ESI) is everywhere. While attorneys often focus on how ESI impacts U.S. litigation, ESI is just as common in alternative dispute resolution (ADR), both in the U.S. and abroad.  The rules, customs, and practices that govern ESI in the U.S. and internationally differ, and practitioners should be prepared to address ESI, whatever the situation. This course, taught by Kristen Weil, the Senior Managing Associate of the Dentons New York City office, explains the growing practice in U.S. litigation of using special masters and mediators to resolve disputes over ESI, and addresses how discovery practices differ significantly in international ADR.


Learning Objectives:

  1. Understand the distinctions between the discovery process in the U.S. and international ADR, including rules on evidence and admissibility
  2. Discuss mediators and special masters to resolve ESI disputes in U.S. litigation
  3. Provide practical guidance on managing the disclosure practice in international arbitration, including arbitrator selection, preparing for the initial conference, and understanding privilege and disclosure principles


Credit Information

This course is pre-approved for CLE credit in the following states. If your state is not listed, contact support for more information on how to receive credit

Faculty

Kristen Weil

Dentons

Kristen Weil is a senior managing associate in the Dentons New York office and is part of the Litigation and International Arbitration practice groups. Kristen focuses her practice on domestic and international dispute resolution, including complex commercial litigation and arbitration matters. She has a wide variety of experience with matters involving business torts, contract disputes, regulatory investigations and proceedings, insurance, and intellectual property protection, in federal and state courts throughout the United States, and before arbitration tribunals such as the International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes (ICSID), the London Court of International Arbitration (LCIA), and the International Chamber of Commerce (ICC). 



Reviews

BY
B.Casey Y.

Thorough treatment difficult topic.

RF
ROBERT F.

This is a good program, and deserves a more descriptive title!

SM
S.A. M.

Enlightening course

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