We would like to thank everyone who joined us last night at Captain Pell’s for the crab feast. We had a great turnout, and we raised a significant amount of school supplies and monetary donations for Fairfax Law Foundation!
You have heard it many times: failure to plan means planning to fail. Depositions sometimes offer a poignant example of this maxim. Many lawyers schedule a deposition and do nothing more than notify their client of when and where to appear. Others give short shrift to the preparation process, advising the client to arrive 30 minutes early on the day of the deposition. Minimizing the importance of deposition preparation adds to your client’s nervousness. It can significantly impact the outcome of the case.
Has your organization ever had difficulty locating a record, or locating a specific piece of information within a record? Probably the easiest and most effective way to remedy this common issue is to digitize your paper records. This process of document imaging not only clears up space, which was once occupied by boxes of paper records, by converting them to a digital format, but it can also make locating information throughout multiple documents extremely easy. By allowing for your records to be stored electronically with multiple index fields, locating documents instantly becomes much easier to do than by manually sorting through paper records. Why not make it even easier to locate certain pieces of information, though? The best way to do this is to add an overlay software to your digitized records called Optical Character Recognition (OCR). If you’ve heard of OCR before, it’s probably because you have used it in some common applications, such as Adobe Reader.
For seven years, Zhengquan "Jim" Zhang worked as an IT engineer for KCG Holdings, a Wall Street securities firm, where he managed the source code for the firm's trading platform and algorithms. When news of a potential takeover started to spread, Zhang got nervous, thinking his job could be eliminated. That acquisition was completed last July 20th, three and a half months after FBI agents arrested Zheng, accusing him of stealing more than three million proprietary files, the very files that make up the core of the firm's business.