Cybersecurity, Information Privacy and Data Protection

Cybersecurity, Information Privacy and Data Protection

Law firms and legal departments handle sensitive and confidential information on an unrivaled scale in the corporate world. Hackers and other cyber criminals recognize this, making legal entities prime targets for attacks. In fact, as early as 2009, the FBI cited the legal industry as a group that could easily succumb to cyber incidents. 

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Taking Cloud Computing to the Next Level

See how legal professionals are using the cloud to reduce IT headaches and focus on providing 'best possible outcomes' for their clients.

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How Lawyers Use Cloud Technology to Increase Revenue, Reduce Costs and Maximize Efficiencies

The State of Legal Technology

To stay in compliance and to meet the ever-changing challenges and opportunities that the competitive legal landscape demands, legal professionals are leveraging various technologies to enable their success and secure their future. What does today's tech-centric law office look like?

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See How Legal Technology Has Involved Including Mobility, Security and Private Cloud Computing

The Evolution of Legal Technology

According to the American Bar Association, legal technology is no longer an option but a matter of professional competency. From the cloud to the latest mobile devices, technology has come a long way since the days of typewriters and rotary phones. But how exactly did we get here? Here's a look at just how far legal technology has come in the past 50 years.

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Virtual Law Office Security Best Practices

Private Cloud Security for Virtual Law Offices

As technology competency has become essential in the legal industry and cloud adoption has grown more widespread, law firms are facing a different set of challenges when it comes to information security.  A Critical Consideration To date, 80% of the country's top 100 law firms have experienced some form of data breach. 15% of law firms reported that they experienced a security breach in 2013. Of those, 26% reported that the event resulted in downtime/loss of billable hours. The average cyberattack costs a business $300,000  

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