Digital immortality can be a bad thing. How do you make sure your Knowledge Management (KM) collections are not dangerously out of date? It is hard enough to get lawyers to contribute new content to precedent collections and practice knowledge databases, but how do you keep collections from being dangerously stale or available to the wrong people? Using outdated forms, repealed statutes and regulations, or old ‘best practices’ could cause lawyers to mistrust the system but could have much more significant repercussions if bad work product goes out to clients or courts.
With increasing concern for privacy and confidentiality, we have to pay attention to access rules and rights. In this roundtable discussion, hear what methods peer firms have implemented to restrict, remove or update materials.
Doreen Watt - Senior Project and Process Manager, Vorys, Sater, Seymour and Pease LLP
Martha Breil - Knowledge Management Leader, McGuireWoods LLP
Glenn LaForce - Global Director of Knowledge & Research, Shearman & Sterling LLP
Gina Lynch - Director of Knowledge Management and Business Intelligence, Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison LLP
Victoria North - Director of Knowledge Services, Kirkland & Ellis LLP
Dora Tynes - Director Of Knowledge and Research Services, Stoel Rives LLP