This month’s post discusses a subject that many healthcare providers and their staff members might find unfamiliar: the National Labor Relations Board.
The production of electronically stored information by healthcare providers in response to requests made by plaintiffs in actions brought in United States district courts is the focus of this month’s post.
This post considers hypothetical legal issues related to an app on a mobile device that allows an individual to record and transmit symptoms to a provider.
I have also referred on several occasions to the December 1, 2015 amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. In this blog post I want to focus on amended Rule 37(e) and how it will impact the loss of ESI in civil litigation.
This month’s post highlights a litigation-related event that readers might experience in the future—or perhaps already have: a deposition. Depositions can involve inquiry into electronic and other types of information.
What happens when a hospital allows a film crew unfettered access to its facilities… but doesn’t obtain permission from their patients?