Links to the latest articles about Logikcull in the press
Smaller legal departments need to scale. When peers share their practical, real-world solutions, it can make all the difference.
Logikcull, the cloud-based Instant Discovery platform that is changing the way modern businesses handle disputes and investigations, has been ranked as the top eDiscovery software in a new independent report from G2Crowd. The report, “Momentum Grid for eDiscovery,” is validation of Logikcull’s quick ascension to leadership within the 11-billion dollar eDiscovery industry that is being rapidly disrupted by user-friendly, cloud-based software.
Amid rising scrutiny paid to corporate data governance, including legal discovery where the risks and costs are high, Logikcull has announced the appointment of prominent technology executive William “Bill” Welch to its Board of Directors as an independent member. Welch, a former senior executive at Zscaler, Duo Security, Symantec, HP, and Oracle, is a seasoned leader known for rapidly scaling global technology companies.
Attorneys have long been using what are called e-Discovery tools to organize documents gathered as evidence.
But now, according to one San Francisco-based software marketer, federal agencies could exploit such electronic tools to accelerate their responses to Freedom of Information Act requests.
An inside look at how the environmental group’s campaign against Pruitt ended up uncovering his wildest misconduct.
How do New York Times Journalists use technology in their jobs and in their personal lives? Eric Lipton, an investigative reporter in Washington, uses Logikcull.
Legal technology allows agencies to review and produce documents quickly and efficiently. So why is the EPA so bad at this?
The company's new Slack feature allows attorneys to search and review communications from the increasingly popular chat tool.
The law moves slowly, but legal tech startups aren’t.
In January of last year, legal tech startups raised a meager $1.25 million according to Crunchbase. But this year, the same group of companies have raised a touch over $49 million in just over a month’s time.
Logikcull took in a $25 million round earlier this year, even though it didn't need it, says CEO Andy Wilson. Logikcull is an eDiscovery startup that's helping lawyers do more with fewer resources.
The sensitive information you handed you lawyer may not be as safe as you think it is. If you want to assess your law firm’s security, consider asking these questions.
It may be tempting for small and midsized firms to hold themselves to laxer data security standards than resource-rich BigLaw, but cyber experts warn that size is no excuse when your client data gets compromised. Here’s how smaller firms can do better with their limited resources and how clients can push them along.
As agents comb through emails from Anthony Weiner's laptop, the New York Times reports the FBI showed more caution with investigations linked to the Clinton Foundation and Trump’s former campaign chairman.
Logikcull, a San Francisco-based provider of legal intelligence software, has raised $10 million in venture capital from OpenView Ventures and Storm Ventures. It is the only pure cloud-based solution for collaborative searching and sharing of information in litigation, investigations, due diligence, and M&A.
On the heels of news that it has raised $10 million from top-tier investors OpenView and Storm Ventures, Logikcull, the San Francisco-based technology company, has announced a new feature that empowers organizations to run multiple versions of its Legal Intelligence platform simultaneously to tackle a wide range of data challenges.
As entertaining and interesting as made-for-TV lawsuits (like the O.J trial) are, they always leave out one key element. The hundreds of hours of research that goes on behind the scenes to prepare for an important trial…
We are thrilled to introduce our newest portfolio company, Logikcull, the leader in cloud-based legal intelligence software. Together, we’re embarking on a mission to make legal technology a lot more helpful and human.
Today Logikcull announced their new round of funding led by Openview with continued support from Storm Ventures. We are super excited about this next stage of growth for the company. I became involved with the company at the beginning of the year and joined their board shortly thereafter. It has been extremely rewarding to watch the company evolve so positively over a relatively short period of time.
In a world where nearly all information is stored electronically, cloud-based technology is a must for legal practitioners.
The cost associated with processing searching and reviewing that non-relevant data can be enormous and, in fact, is often the greatest expense associated with discovery.
This infographic explains the entire request process for when the information on the internet just doesn’t cut it.
Logikcull's cloud-based technology reduces the barrier to safely and securely storing discovery material, so that anyone with a browser can archive entire projects with a single click.
Through the use of a secure portal like Logikcull, a business can protect its legal documents while also streamlining the entire process of discovery.
Using cloud technology, Logikcull fundamentally improves the speed and cost of litigation benefiting not only business, but society in general as the cost of justice becomes much more affordable.
Large corporations are constantly fielding lawsuits — as the defendants in various types of litigation. While it's difficult to stop the onslaught of often-frivolous litigation, the processes to respond to litigation can be much more efficient.
I asked Andy Wilson, CEO to share his learnings on doing The Almost Impossible — Founding a Successful SaaS Company and Product out of a Services Business.
The idea, Wilson says, is that lower eDiscovery costs bring down the total cost of litigation, meaning smaller firms can afford to take bigger cases. It evens the scales a little bit, Wilson says.
“What used to take a hundred attorneys can now be done with one” says Andy Wilson, CEO of Logikcull.
Logikcull named as a vendor to watch in Gartner's 2015 Magic Quadrant for eDiscovery Software.
Big data has invaded almost every area of business. Companies want information on how consumers are interacting with their products or services and consumers want a voice in the directions businesses take. For journalists, access to data like this could make reporting on stories so much easier as well as rank much better online.
Tech startups have become an ongoing growth market in the startup ecosystem, and practicing law itself.
What do you do when your case is not big enough to hand over to Abstractus Discovery, but you need the benefits of an eDiscovery tool to review and filter native files and perform some advanced analytics?
This February, the US government appointed a former startup guru, Dhanurjay “DJ” Patil, to become its first Chief Data Scientist. The former Relate-IQ and LinkedIn employee said to Fast Company that the government was “more data-driven than most companies”. The result is that there’s a surge in startups helping both the government and its citizens deal with the amount of data out there.
Today Logikcull, a company which builds organization and discovery-centric software for the legal industry, announced it’s secured $4 million in funding led by a firm called Storm Ventures.
Raising capital is not just for newcomers to the tech and business world. Sometimes more mature companies decide it’s time to take a seed round.
Given that lawyers earn hefty hourly fees, they’re hardly incentivized to work efficiently. Their billable hours to clients can get absurd quickly, and this is especially apparent when it comes to a part of the judicial process called “discovery.”
Logikcull CEO Andy Wilson: “Startups are really friggin’ hard. They don’t succeed unless they have great people helping to build the startup into a thriving company. This means sacrifice. A weekend here, a late night there. It adds up.”
Three years ago, CSC predicted that by 2020 data production will be 44 times greater than it was in 2009. Zetabytes (that’s one billion terabytes) of information, residing online and on internal databases, has become both a huge opportunity and a terrifying information overload for many companies.
The folks at eDiscovery company Logikcull recently announced that they are offering a free eDiscovery “sandbox” to anyone who wants to learn more about how eDiscovery works. The sandbox is prepopulated with 100MB of data so that lawyers can learn about metadata, de-duplication and other aspects of eDiscovery.
California recently released an ethics opinion that addresses whether litigators have a duty to know how eDiscovery works. Upshot: Yes.
When it comes to eDiscovery, HR knows how frustrating and time-consuming sifting through data can be. But a new technology is on target to change all that.
With the Box to Logikcull one-click integration, Box users will be able to seamlessly transfer documents and metadata from Box into Logikcull for the purposes of discovery and investigations.
The same technology used by lawyers to weed out mountains of extraneous documents to find the smoking gun to win their case is now being used by city governments to process public records requests from journalists and the public. And a growing number of local governments are hiring a small, relatively unknown company to do it.
Legislation and initiatives for open government have yielded greater expecta alttions for data availability. With the FOIA market seeing new life, open records software companies are partnering up with eDiscovery companies to help meet the demands.
If you’re a tech-savvy attorney working on a small project or at a firm without an existing eDiscovery infrastructure, Logikcull is certainly worth testing.
The legal industry has not been particularly well known for innovation and forward thinking. This massive industry, however, is presently in acute distress. News in recent years has highlighted the cracks in the traditional law firm business model, as clients have begun pushing back against stratospheric rates and significant inefficiencies.