The impact of computer security breaches is not hypothetical. When such a breach occurs, the financial consequences are real and can be immediate. Thus, it is better to be penny-wise rather than pound-foolish, and companies would be smart on the front-end to take steps to prevent breaches from occurring.
When it comes to IT support for law firms, change is inevitable, but you can proactively deal with problems.
We've assembled some of the top hardware issues that have appeared in the Legal Technology Center over the course of 2006, and we offer them up so you can relive the highs and lows that were 2006. Enjoy, and have a wonderful holiday season and a happy New Year!
Anyone who has ever labored at a computer knows the one element you can never own enough of is memory.
If your attorneys need to improve their use of technology, these incremental steps can show immediate results in efficiency and productivity.
Lawyers shopping for a new laptop in 2012 might be pleased to learn that there are some decent options available for under $500.
Will a tablet be able to replace a lawyer's desktop or laptop altogether?
When the economy was struggling, many law firms hunkered down and postponed major software purchases and upgrades. Now, firms are making up for lost time and investing in their technology environments.
Intel Corp. cannot be sued in the United States for its alleged interference with a rival's business dealings in Germany and Asia, a federal judge in Delaware has ruled.
Following on the heels of a workplace computer search ruling last August, the Ninth Circuit has again waded into the rapidly expanding pool of Fourth Amendment law concerning computer searches. It is joined by the Tenth Circuit, which in April handed down an interesting ruling regarding the search of personally-owned computers present at a workplace.