Training seminars tailored to the specific requirements of your law firm
Have you ever wanted to find out exactly how certain digital forensic techniques can assist your criminal case?
Perhaps you’re a law firm dealing predominantly in civil litigation and want to keep your solicitors up to date with the latest eDiscovery technology?
CYFOR offer a bespoke range of training seminars that offer law firms a detailed insight into digital forensics and eDiscovery.
Our digital forensic investigators disseminate the various digital forensic specialisms, including cell site analysis, computer forensics and digital media investigations. They demonstrate what data can be retrieved and how this digital evidence can be instrumental to your criminal and civil cases.
Our specialists are on hand to discuss the various digital forensics disciplines that we provide and how they can be applied to your existing and future cases.
Past topics, which can be tailored at your request have included;
Vast amounts of electronically stored information now exist in every organisation. Should you need to find pertinent emails or documents in response to a litigation or regulatory enquiry, where would you start? Tailored to your firm’s specific requirements, our eDiscovery consultants break down the component elements of the full EDRM life-cycle, demonstrating how it can be instrumental to your case. This detailed insight into the entire eDiscovery life-cycle ensures that your firm is up to date with the latest technological capabilities to aid your civil matter as best as possible.
Finding that elusive ‘needle in a haystack’ can be an extremely time consuming and expensive task.
Our eDiscovery specialists are on hand to discuss the eDiscovery work flow—from forensic data collection to the production of responsive documents and cover topics such as the following;
After submitting an enquiry, a member of our team will be in touch with you as soon as possible
Your information will only be used to contact you, and is lawfully in accordance with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) act, 2018.