Cloud computing. A term regularly discussed in the technology arena, but what does it really mean to legal professionals? The common definition is the delivery of hosting data and other services over the Internet. But instead of storing data on your servers in the office basement, the data and applications are stored remotely, with access to these through the Internet.

Now that you may be able to at least have a basic conversation with your IT professional, there is still much to understand and consider regarding cloud computing.

Daniel Garrie, Esq. provided a four-part series called “The Lawyer’s Guide to Cloud Computing” for Westlaw Insider. The series highlights the landscape of cloud computing, the factors legal professionals must consider, choosing a provider, implementation, security, concerns, privilege concerns and more. You can read the entire series by visiting Westlaw Insider through the links below:

The Lawyer’s Guide to Cloud Computing: Part 1 (of 4)

The Lawyer’s Guide to Cloud Computing: Part 2 (of 4)

The Lawyer’s Guide to Cloud Computing: Part 3 (of 4)

The Lawyer’s Guide to Cloud Computing: Part 4 (of 4)

Garrie serves as general counsel and managing partner of Law & Forensics LLC, a boutique legal strategy and forensics firm consulting across industries to address privacy, e-discovery, information governance and digital privacy. Garrie is a thought leader in the fields of information security, forensics, e-discovery, information governance, and digital privacy. Garrie has published over 100 articles, is recognized by several Supreme Court Justices for his legal scholarship, and is the editor-in-chief of the Journal of Law and Cyber Warfare. Garrie also co-authored the treatise Dispute Resolution and e-Discovery, published by Thomson Reuters in 2011. Garrie is admitted to practice law in New York and New Jersey.

Daniel Garrie, Esq. originally wrote these articles for Westlaw Insider.

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