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.
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 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.
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.
In a world where nearly all information is stored electronically, cloud-based technology is a must for legal practitioners.
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.
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.
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.”
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.