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This profile was last updated on 3/20/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Kenneth J. Withers

Wrong Kenneth J. Withers?
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • Ph.D. Candidate , Law and Information Studies
    University of Wales Aberwystyth
  • Masters , Library and Information Science
    Simmons College
  • JD
    Northwestern University
  • PhD candidate
    University of Wales Aberystwyth
178 Total References
Web References
The Sedona Conference
www.thesedonaconference.org, 20 Feb 2012 [cached]
Withers | Kenneth J. Withers The Sedona Conference
...
Kenneth J. Withers The Sedona Conference®, Phoenix, AZ
Ken is the Director of Judicial Education for The Sedona Conference ®, an Arizona-based non-profit law and policy think tank which has been on the forefront of issues involving complex litigation, intellectual property, and antitrust law. Since 1989, he has published several widely-distributed papers on electronic discovery, hosted a popular website on electronic discovery and electronic records management issues, and given presentations at more than 300 conferences and workshops for legal, records management, and industry audiences. Ken's most recent publications are "Ephemeral Data and the Duty to Preserve Discoverable Electronically Stored Information," 37 U. Balt. L. R. 349 (2008) and "Living Daily with Weekley Homes," Texas State Bar Advocate, Vol. 51 (Summer 2010), 23. From 1999 through 2005, he was a Senior Education Attorney at the Federal Judicial Center in Washington D.C., where he developed Internet-based distance learning programs for the federal judiciary concentrating on issues of technology and the administration of justice. Ken contributed to several well-known FJC publications, including the Manual for Complex Litigation, Fourth Edition (2004), Effective Use of Courtroom Technology (2001), and the Civil Litigation Management Manual (2001).
www.kenwithers.com/notices and disclaimers
www.kenwithers.com, 18 Sept 2013 [cached]
All textual material posted on this web site authored by Ken Withers has been created in the course of his employment as a Research Associate at the Federal Judicial Center, and is therefore copyright-free U.S. Government work product. Other textual material is identified by the author(s) and republished or linked by permission. If any material is posted on this domain that another copyright holder believes infringes on her or his copyright, she or he is urged to contact Ken Withers directly, identify the material, and present evidence of copyright ownership. Such material shall be removed from the domain pending a determination of copyright ownership and/or agreement on appropriate licensing.
All graphics and underlying coding not attributed to other artists or authors is Copyright 1999-2003 by Kenneth J. Withers. This include all the photographs of Kenya, which are MINE, so watch it.
CREDITS
The photograph on the opening page was taken and provided by Ms. Rozzie Bell of the Federal Judicial Center. Ken Withers thanks her for time and assistance.
DISCLAIMERS
This domain is hosted by Ken Withers, who is solely responsible for its content. Unless otherwise indicated, the views expressed herein are his own and are not necessarily the views of the Federal Judicial Center or any other agency of the United States Courts.
Illinois Accident Attorneys - Chicago Illinois Personal Injury Lawyers - Personal Injury Lawyers - Personal Injury Attorneys - Iowa - Missouri - Wisconsin - Illinois
www.vanderginst.com, 15 Nov 2004 [cached]
However, the committee notes accompanying the rules were pared back before going to the full Judicial Conference, said Ken Withers, senior judicial education attorney at the Federal Judicial Center in Washington, D.C., and a recognized expert on e-discovery.As a result, the approved rules may not be as biased against plaintiffs as the original version was.
For example, Withers said, revisions made to the notes on the safe-harbor rule were clearly intended to "preserve judicial discretion" to issue sanctions when a party destroys electronic information.
...
Now, Withers said, respondents must identify the data sources they claim are inaccessible."Before, plaintiffs would have known what they were getting but have no idea what they were not getting," he said."Respondents must now identify what they are not searching."The burden, he added, is on the respondent to justify why certain data sources are inaccessible.
Kenneth J. Withers, The ...
www.callnetindia.com, 3 Feb 2014 [cached]
Kenneth J. Withers, The Sedona Conference®, Phoenix, AZ
The Sedona Conference
www.thesedonaconference.org, 20 Feb 2012 [cached]
Ken Withers, "When Email Explodes," San Diego Lawyer Magazine, p. 36-40 (November/December 2008)
...
Kenneth J. Withers:"For years, commentators have said that this madness has got to stop.
...
Kenneth J. Withers
Ken is the Director of Judicial Education for The Sedona Conference ®, an Arizona-based non-profit law and policy think tank which has been on the forefront of issues involving complex litigation, intellectual property, and antitrust law. Since 1989, he has published several widely-distributed papers on electronic discovery, hosted a popular website on electronic discovery and electronic records management issues, and given presentations at more than 300 conferences and workshops for legal, records management, and industry audiences. Ken's most recent publications are "Ephemeral Data and the Duty to Preserve Discoverable Electronically Stored Information," 37 U. Balt. L. R. 349 (2008) and "Living Daily with Weekley Homes," Texas State Bar Advocate, Vol. 51 (Summer 2010), 23. From 1999 through 2005, he was a Senior Education Attorney at the Federal Judicial Center in Washington D.C., where he developed Internet-based distance learning programs for the federal judiciary concentrating on issues of technology and the administration of justice. Ken contributed to several well-known FJC publications, including the Manual for Complex Litigation, Fourth Edition (2004), Effective Use of Courtroom Technology (2001), and the Civil Litigation Management Manual (2001).
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