Available On Demand
Organizations using Slack as their communication and collaboration tool should know that the content within can be responsive to discovery requests. Unfortunately, many organizations are woefully underprepared to respond to preservation obligations and discovery demands. Worse, many are unaware of their lack of readiness because their approaches are theoretical and not yet fully battle-tested. Before the proverbial “day in court” arrives, now is the time to prepare. After all, you don’t want to be found “slacking on your duty” by the judge.
In this session, attendees will learn about five compelling misconceptions when it comes to Slack ediscovery, and why failing to recognize these challenges will lead to unnecessary cost and burden — or worse — for their organizations. Regardless of which version of Slack you’re using, now is the time to invest in ediscovery readiness to overcome common challenges.
Here’s a sneak peek at the five misconceptions:
- Slack data is rarely relevant to discovery
- Preserving and producing Slack data isn’t proportional
- We’re really not using Slack all that much
- Slack is just text messaging, right?
- Isn’t Slack content just like email?
You’ll want to attend to learn more details about what these misconceptions mean to your organization and see a quick demo of how Hanzo Hold can help corporate legal teams efficiently manage their mission-critical Slack discovery workflows.
Brad Harris, VP of Product, Hanzo
Brad Harris is the VP of Product at Hanzo, a pioneer in the contextual capture, and preservation of dynamic web and collaboration content for corporate legal and compliance departments. He leads product vision and innovation for the company. Brad has more than 30 years of experience in the high technology and enterprise software sectors, including assisting Fortune 1000 companies to enhance their e-discovery preparedness through technology and process improvement. Brad is a frequent author and speaker on data preservation and e-discovery issues and is a member of The Sedona Conference WG1 and WG6.