Important Legislative Updates On Protected Health Information (PHI) in Pennsylvania and New Jersey

The rapid movement of information across digital systems has prompted an equal response from the country’s medical community to the federal legislation. This process is often seen as being a reactive model to the ever moving target that is the nature of technological advancement and the transfer of digital information. The protection of personal information has at the same time become an issue that most consumers are not only aware of, but also demand greater degrees of control. This dichotomy of cross-purposes has presented a unique situation for healthcare providers to ensure they meet both consumer demands for efficient handling of data and the protection of their information.

New Jersey’s Stance

Possibly one of the most progressive moves at the state level towards the enhancement of Protected Health Information (PHI) is a move made by the state legislature of New Jersey to go beyond even the national regulation of the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA). The HIPAA was enacted in 1996 at a time when the Internet was new but the collection, digitization and transfer of information was performed on a wholesale basis electronically. HIPAA has been updated as recently as January 2013, where even information gathered by business associates of healthcare providers also falls under the privacy regulations of the HIPAA. Read more about HIPAA compliance made easy here.

The HIPAA and the follow up Health Information Technology for Economic and Clinical Health Act (HITECH), enacted in 2009 and updated in 2013, were created to ensure that PHI first and foremost is protected by regulating that all healthcare providers, their vendors and business associates take appropriate measures to secure and prevent data breaches of consumer personal information. Yet these acts were also designed to speed up the use of electronic record keeping by healthcare institutions to facilitate more efficient lines of communication between organizations where necessary.

New Jersey has gone further in the direction of protecting consumer information by specifically requiring healthcare organizations to encrypt sensitive data and institute more stringent security measures including more complex passwords. All in the pursuit that should passwords become known; even the information contained in the file being accessed is “unreadable, undecipherable, or otherwise unusable by someone who can bypass the password protection.” This new legislation by the state of New Jersey will take effect in August 2015 giving organizations just eight months to institute a new standard of privacy.

Pennsylvania Moving in that Direction

Many other states are in the process of considering stricter protocols for PHI in light of the major data breaches and setbacks of major corporations in the last year, which included Target and Wal-Mart. It has become evident that corporations and organizations of any size can be targeted by criminal activity to recover sensitive information.

The Pennsylvania eHealth Initiative’s (PAeHI) purpose is to ensure privacy and security of health information and its exchange in an ever moving world of cloud technology and consumer awareness. This initiative led directly to the state legislated creation of the Pennsylvania eHealth Partnership Authority (PAeHPA) in July 2012. This authority is responsible for the improvement of healthcare delivery by securely delivering information exchange across health organizations. The authority has created a Trust Community to better represent those organizations that are actively involved in the pursuit of best practices regarding the safe and secure transfer of PHI for the betterment of their patients.

Although the state does not directly manage and operate the Health Information Exchange (HIE) process, the PAeHPA is a state legislated authority to assess, collaborate with stakeholders, and manage the exchange of PHI.

Legal Research Apps to Consider Downloading

The phrase ‘there’s an app for that’ is not only for the general population, but for legal professionals as well. Legal professionals and novices can have access to legal research, terminology, court citations and cases, and much more, at their fingertips from their iPhone, iPad, or other mobile devices. These quick reference apps make it easy for those on the go and especially for those in the legal field to garner necessary information in a quick and timely manner. With factual evidence and readily available case laws, anyone with a need for valid legal information can access a number of resources within minutes.

Legal research apps for Apple, Android, and Google are an emerging technological gold mine. New apps continue to develop, and as they become available they will grow in popularity among those in the legal field, and those seeking information on specific legal matters pertinent to them. The more popular legal apps have a small fee to utilize them, while a few remain free, but most have in app purchase options that enable the user to have additional references.

7 Legal Friendly Apps at Your Fingertips

Black’s Law Dictionary: The biggest and best app is also one of the best reference books available in the legal field. Black’s Law Dictionary is cited the most when it comes to law. This app is the most highly regarded legal reference. At $54.00, Black’s Law Dictionary is necessary for anyone needing comprehensive legal terms and citations. You can get Black’s Law Dictionary, 9th edition in the Apple iTunes Store for iOS. For Android users The Law Dictionary features Black’s Law Dictionary.

Fastcase: Fastcase is a comprehensive reference about legal statutes from all 50 states and the federal government. It is free to download and is currently only offered for iPhone and iPad use.

Cite-Checker: The most readily available guide for checking citations and the blue book is Cite-Checker, which is available from the iTunes Store for iOS users. Cite-Checker is also available for Android users from Google Play. For the nominal fee of $2.99, this comprehensive text includes federal and state-by-state cases, statutes, law review articles, and much more.

LawStack: LawStack is available on iOS. It is a complete legal library at your fingertips. You can use this handy reference quickly and with ease while utilizing the most comprehensive legal data within minutes.

OpenRegs: If you need to look up the latest regulations by state or federal statute, OpenRegs is free for iOS users. With OpenRegs, one can browse laws by agency or date, for the latest laws and regulations. This handy app lets you ‘star’ important data and gives users the ability to email ‘starred’ items. OpenRegs is one of the best free legal apps.

TrialEvidence: If you need a guide that gives you the facts on previous trials and their outcomes, TrialEvidence is the source you need. For $1.99 on iOS, this handy reference application shows courtroom evidentiary foundations and reviews predates used in gathering evidence that can be used later in a courtroom setting.

Court Directory: For those who need an informational directory listing of the nation’s judges, courts, and clerks, Court Directory lists them all for handy reference. This guide also gives a breakdown of the federal, state, and territorial courts. For a nominal fee of $9.99, this award winning book is a must have for legal professionals. It is currently only available from the iTunes Store.

Legal Apps Are a Growing Trend

As more apps become available for iOS users and other smart phone and tablet users, legal professionals and those searching for legal advice, will have a surplus of reference materials at their fingertips. Development of user-friendly apps means that anyone needing to look up current statutes, both local and federal, will have the ability to gather necessary information about specific cases. However, even though consumers have a bevy of information, one should consult with an attorney about their legal options before acting on any information from these apps.


This month, CEO of Kaplan, Leaman & Wolfe Court Reporting & Litigation Support, Gregg Wolfe, sat down with Search Engine Optimization guru for the legal industry, Laurence Banville, Esq. from Ag ConeXus, to understand what law firms can do in 2015 to generate business from the web, and in particular search engines.

  1. What can a law firm do itself, at a basic level, which would help them generate business in 2015 from the web?
  2. Engaging in an ongoing SEO campaign requires a large investment in the legal space. If you are a small firm or solo that does not have deep marketing budgets, then the easiest way to generate business from the web is by:

1) Ensure you claim your Google My Business page. This is your directory listing within Google. Complete all fields and don’t cut corners.

2) Engage in getting friends and past clients to review your work on that Google page.

By following these two pretty simple steps, you should start ranking in the Google local results after putting in a consistent effort.


  1. What are the big changes that have recently taken place in Google’s algorithm that will affect ranking and SEO in 2015?
  2. That’s a very good question. So Google updates its algorithm about 800 times a year now. We don’t have enough time to cover them all here, but the main updates that have taken place are:

1) Google Panda – this update basically means that you can no longer put out canned or paid for content on your site pretending it’s unique. Also keyword stuffing your articles and putting tons of zip codes and cities in the footer of your site won’t work. This update basically looks at the quality of your site and its content. The penalty is now rolling out automatically on a monthly basis.

This means you must blog and write really good content. You cannot copy it from someone else.

2) Google Penguin – this update is another hugely important one. This one means you can’t go out there and buy links to your website or fake it. These are practices which used to work, but no longer do. If you used to rank a few years ago and now you are nowhere to be found, it’s likely this penalty hit you.

What this update basically comes back to is having good quality content which naturally attracts links to your site. You can’t force it.

3) Google Hummingbird – this update changed the underlying way that Google’s engine ran. Traditionally it focused on keywords. Now it focuses on semantic language, which enables the focus to be on the intent of the person typing in a phrase versus matching keywords.

What this means is that your content should really be in a Frequently Asked Questions style, as most searches will be looking for answers.

  1. What do you predict will be a game changer in the future for law firm SEO?
  2. Well, this relates to all industries, but Google is constantly looking at ways to keep websites honest. We believe that the user experience on a website will be a major factor in who is most relevant for the query.

Google knows how long people are on your site, they know how many people click on pages. With that knowledge, if someone comes to your site after typing “Personal Injury Lawyer Philadelphia”, and they leave within 15 seconds of arriving, does that signal that the person found what they are looking for? – No. This will be a factor.

On average, visitors have short attention span, so we combat this by making the pages engaging.

  1. How do you ensure a good user experience?
  2. First stop is having a responsively designed website. This means it displays optimized for the devices being used to view it on. People leave websites within 5 seconds if they have to pinch the screen to zoom in and read the content.

Second, you need to give the user what they want. This varies from vertical to vertical. If they want to know statute of limitations answers, make sure that is prominent on a page dealing with that.

Third, people love video. 30 second videos that give the user great information will save you from that quick exit.

Fourth, design. If a site looks terrible it loses trust. If a site looks great, you will associate the firm as being great. Better looking websites convert users to calls and contacts.

Fifth, speed. If your site is slow to load, it’s game over. They will click back and Google will know you are not relevant for that search. Speed optimization is crucial.

  1. What is important for a firm to consider when choosing and SEO provider these days?
  2. It’s pretty simple.

1) Look at clients they currently work with, ask to speak with those clients and get a reference. The proof is in the pudding and it will cut through salesmanship.

2) If you have some knowledge about the area, ask them to show you an example of their link building. If it is in breach of Google Guidelines, then do not hire them as you are more likely to be penalized than anything.

  1. How much does SEO cost?
  2. There are many variables at play. Avoid people with packages that are pre-priced. Your SEO strategy should be priced based on how much does it cost to do whatever it takes to beat the 10 people ranking on page 1 for the keywords you want.

SEO has become a lot more complex in recent years and requires a lot more work, time and patience. To execute a SEO campaign with the latest and most creative strategies can range from $5,000 per month to $100,000 per month. Again, geo targeting and competitiveness of keywords will be huge variables.

  1. How long does SEO take?
  2. Longer than before! On average, we see real results for clients at the 12 month mark. Until then you are making Google trust you and your content. So it takes a large commitment to get to the coveted positions, but when you are there, your ROI is incredible.

5 Must Have Technologies For Law Firms In 2015

Technology continues to be one of the most important aspects of human life. In today’s high paced world almost every business is using technology. This is especially true in the legal world. While many people picture law offices and courtrooms as stuffy and free of technology, the most successful law firms today are integrating technology into their business. In 2015 the incorporation of technology will be even more important, and thus law firms must adapt several types of technology this year in order to remain competitive.

Law Firm Technologies on The Rise

  1. Tablets vs Laptops

Carrying legal documents with you everywhere can be a backbreaking experience. Paper is extremely heavy and it can build up extremely quickly. Many law firms are now integrating tablets into their work. The firms that have not already incorporated tablets should do so this year. In the past, many lawyers would simply carry a laptop, but tablets provide several advantages over laptops. Tablets are considerably lighter than laptops and they also tend to be cheaper. Tablets allow lawyers to have access to a wide range of databases while on the go and they allow lawyers to carry critical evidence and paperwork with them everywhere. Tablets can be a real equalizer for firms that do not have the manpower to carry tons of paper everywhere, which makes them an essential piece of technology for law firms.

  1. Digital Library

If your firm has not yet invested in a digital library, then 2015 is the year to do so. These libraries often come in app form. One major advantage of using a digital legal library is that it will be completely searchable, which will save you valuable time on researching. Your firm can purchase access to a library on a yearly basis and not have to worry about updating the library.

  1. Wearable TechnologyGoogle Glasses: Technologies For Law Firms

Wearable technology is starting to pick up momentum, and this may be the year that most law firms will need to make some investment into wearable technology. One wearable option for a law firm is Google Glass. Google Glass makes research and communication extremely easy because it is happening right in front of your eyes. Another wearable option is the smart watch. This option is a little bit more professional looking, but it still makes communication that much easier. With a smart watch the lawyers at your firm will be able to discretely check their messages and missed calls, no matter where they are. Visit to read about a personal injury lawyer who utilizes Google Glass in his cases.

  1. Cloud Computing

Your firm probably has already considered investing in cloud computing. If your firm has not done this already, then they should embrace the cloud by the end of 2015. Cloud computing is more secure than ever before, which means your company should finally start considering using cloud storage for your documents. This is critical for the security of your documents as it allows your company to constantly have a backup of all the documents at any one time. Utilizing cloud storage will also make it easier for your lawyers and paralegals to access documents while on the go.

Keep Social Media Engagement Going

  1. Social Media

Social media continues to be one of the most popular ways to advertise on the internet. If your firm has not already made investments into social media, then now is the time to do so. Hire a social media specialist and start investing heavily in advertising via social media. It will also be important to keep an eye out for new social media sites this year. Every year, social media evolves and it is important for law firms to keep up with this, so that they can better market themselves.

2015 is a great year to adopt new technologies and become a more successful and efficient law firm.

Thank You To Williams Cuker & Berezofsky For Their Letter Of Recommendation

We would like to thank Williams Cuker & Berezofsky for their letter of recommendation. We look forward to continuing the relationship in 2015.

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An Overview Of Cyber Insurance Primer

Cyber Insurance PrimerIf you have not heard of a Cyber Insurance Primer and you deal with clients, customers, consumers, or the public collecting any of their private information digitally or in hard copy, it may be time to consider one. A Cyber Insurance Primer is meant to protect businesses from data breaches to their computer, storage, or online data. Have you thought of what might happen if your customer’s information was stolen?

Third-Party Coverage

The most common form of protection is a third party liability protection within a normal cyber insurance primer. This protection usually takes the form of “privacy protection” of a company’s customer’s private information liability coverage. It is also referred to as network security or privacy liability coverage. These terms in a cyber-policy usually cover alleged liability for the policyholder against negligence, human errors, and even breach of duty to a third-party in regards to the storing or maintaining records of personal information.

These records are often the records as regulated by state and federal regulations that require personal privacy to be maintained. Even more important for you to understand is that this coverage is not specific to computers or online storage, but can cover all data breaches, physical or online. This type of coverage essentially covers the policy holder from any unauthorized breach or access of the owner’s own computer systems in general.

The most talked about data leaks or breaches in the media such as the Sony or Target breaches are of this nature (read about the breaches here and here). Unfortunately, typical commercial liability or professional liability coverages almost never cover these types of breaches and their resultant lawsuits. With these high profile cases specifically getting media coverage, most insurers are now explicitly excluding cyber breaches from their coverage.

First-Party Coverage

First-party is another type of coverage that most cyber insurance policies also include in their coverages. They are most often referred to as crisis management, network interruption, or data breach coverage policies with some even providing protection against regulatory proceedings.

Although, high profile data breaches rarely result in large-scale losses, there is considerable loss in regards to the actual management of the situation and repairing any reputation damage after the breach. These expenses are harder to quantify but can ultimately be more expensive than direct losses or punitive lawsuits. If your “brand” and reputation are tarnished because of a data breach, it can often take years to repair a consumer’s confidence in your ability to protect their information.  This is the case even if it can technically be repaired in a quick amount of time.

Lastly, remember that this field of insurance is fairly new to the industry, and there are no standards among insurers at this point. You could call it the Wild West of the insurance industry.  Regulations or industry standards for coverage do not exist. Ensure that you carefully read any policy and ensure that all the coverage points you need are included.

Hiring an Educated Broker for Cyber Liability Insurance

Cyber liability insurance policy covers businesses from unauthorized access, use of electronic data, or software, with a business network. Cyber liability insurance policies also provide coverage for claims that come about as the result of viral outbreaks, malicious code, extortion, computer theft, and other internet related losses. Losses may also include mistakes, errors, and omissions made by employees while on the job. We’ve written an article about cyber liability before, go here to read it.

Do You Need Coverage?

Companies lose billions of dollars because of various types of online fraud, data breaches, and other cyber related activities. In 2005, less than 1/3 of businesses experienced some degree of cyber liability or other insurance coverage for cyber fraud. Today, more than 60% now have some form of cyber liability insurance. As criminals become more internet savvy, the risk that customer’s data falls into their hands increases as well. Every industry that conducts business, in any manner online, is at risk. The risk grows daily. When certain customer and company information is at risk for falling into the hands of crooks, companies need to take steps to insure that their customer’s personal information is safe and guarded from unauthorized access.

Choosing the Correct Insurance Broker for your Cyber Liability InsuranceCyber Security Insurance

Cyber liability policies vary as much as the businesses they protect. You should compare different companies and potential policies, just as you would with car insurance, to make certain what policy will best suit your individual needs. The following are some points to consider in the process of choosing:

  • Prepare questions and personally interview companies before choosing a policy.
  • Go over all the products with the insurer to make sure what they have available will cover you in case of a loss. Personal customer information, if leaked, causes businesses to fold, due to lack of trust on the customers behalf.
  • Most insurance brokers perform an in depth look at current data protection plans and internal security measures you have in place. From there they suggest which products best suit your business.
  • Go over the insurance company’s records. Know how they handle claims and breaches. Ask questions. A trustworthy broker answers your questions and is upfront about their coverage in multiple scenarios.
  • Look at the scope of an insurer’s duty to defend and/or pay defense costs when a liability indemnity policy receives a claim. Do they cover court costs, lawyers’ fees, and other recovery fees if necessary?
  • Make sure the brokers are knowledgeable with an in depth understanding of current products for protection available. Ask about the benefits and limitations of various products.
  • GSL insurance alone is not effective any more. These policies don’t cover certain aspects such as electronic data. Read more about GSL insurance from

Knowledge Is Power

In conclusion, almost all businesses rely on some form of technology. Today the cyber liability insurance market is constantly growing and changing. As a result, coverage needs to include new technologies and the need to protect more data than ever before. A myriad of policy types is available, whether the business is online or a brick and mortar store. Choosing an educated and knowledgeable insurance company makes all the difference should you ever need to make a claim. Make sure you understand all the policies ins and outs before signing on the dotted line.


State Data Breach Notification Laws

Data breaches have happened since the earliest days of recorded information, and recently have led to the downfall of CEO’s. As companies collect more and more data and consumers seek convenience while relying on technology, the potential damage from cyber security breaches and data stealing continue to escalate. If a client you are representing is caught in one of these internet break-ins; who is ultimately liable?

State by State

Currently cyber security is regulated at the State level as opposed to the Federal level. Right now forty-seven of the fifty States have cyber security or data protection laws in place, with a proposal in New Mexico for one that calls for hacked businesses to report to their customers a data breach within 45 days. This leaves South Dakota and Alabama as the only States in the Union to have not addressed this critical area of consumer protection.

There is discussion to move cyber security to a Federal level of legality as a tremendous amount of interstate commerce occurs via the internet, and many of the attacks to steal data are implemented over seas. Given the political climate it is unlikely that this will happen in the next few years.

Who is Responsible?State Laws Data Breach Notifications

Many states have recently strengthened their data laws to protect the consumers, most notably Florida and Delaware, both of which use the standard of “reasonable” actions by the business to dispose of consumer data or protect it. “Reasonable” however is a moving standard as the criminal element continuously improves their skill set in data attacks, and it literally takes only a moment’s lapse of judgment by an employee to open the door to a firm’s data.

Several well-known data breaches have actually happened from a physical access of information instead of a hack. A stolen laptop is essentially a skeleton key for criminals, and all companies should implement policies as to how to address this issue. Remote data wipe processes should be standard operating procedure.

Many companies attempt to contractually shift the risk and liability for data security to third party providers that focus on this, allowing these organizations to bring to bear greater resources due to their specialty in data transfer and security as opposed to selling garden hoses or muffins. These cyber protection agencies are employed in addition to the payment processors such as Square or the credit card companies, who have their own procedures in place to protect consumer data and assume partial responsibility for protection thereof. Real time threat assessment can help locate a breach before the stolen data can be misused to harm clients, thus reducing the damage and ultimate liability to companies.

Ultimately, anyone who has access to the data could be held liable if information falls into the wrong hands, as California’s laws clearly state. Thus everyone along the knowledge chain needs to take actions to prevent stealing of the information they possess. Read our previous blog about cyber liability insurance here.

Knowledge is Power

Data is the driving force in the interconnected Web 2.0 world we live in. Consumers have shifted away from cash for convenience, and huge amounts of information and money are hidden behind electronic locks that can be breached by keystroke or old fashioned snooping techniques. Both consumers and companies need to be smart about who they give their information to and companies have an obligation to keep consumer information safe.

E-discovery Technology Trends For Lawyers

E-discovery has been a boon to legal offices across the nation as the legal field embraced the realities of conducting litigation in a technologically driven world. Typical growing pains aside, e-discovery has opened the door for a more cost effective way to manage records, documents, and discovery in legal cases. Owing to the procedural nature of legal work, 2014 is witnessing trends that have continued from previous years as the industry adapts to government regulations, and looks to the challenges of conducting cross-border e-discovery in a global economy. Also trending, the first half of 2014 notes a scramble to contain costs associated with the e-discovery phase of litigation.

Top Ten Trends in E-Discovery for 2014Predictive Coding

1. Finding the needle in the haystack—even the most straightforward cases can lead to an avalanche of unexpected data, documents, and files. Parsing through them becomes a prohibitive expense for everyone involved in the process. Predictive coding has been the industry’s answer to solving the “finding the needle in the haystack” problem.

2. Dramatically increased data volumes—it turns out that this technology thing is not a trend. Indeed, if possible, the use of technology driven communication has only increased in the past twelve months, and managing that information flow has garnered the attention of industry experts.

3. Cloud-based hosting—new e-discovery software has moved the process to the Cloud. The move avoids having to make the capital investment in hardware, software, infrastructure, and support staff to maintain the system. Read our blog about cloud computing here.

4. Evolution of business communication—While email remains the most popular form of business communications, the explosion of text and instant messaging across a broad spectrum of mobile devices has occasioned a regulatory look at how new rules should govern the collection of data.

5. Riley v. California—Supreme Court watchers are waiting to see what impact The Nine’s decision in Riley v. California will have on the process of e-discovery in civil litigation. In that landmark case, the court ruled that law enforcement officers, under Fourth Amendment protections, would need to secure a warrant prior to reviewing information stored on a Smartphone.

6. Managing the Information—information governance, and defining the defensible deletion of unnecessary data, is one of the hottest trends of this year. The debate, begun last year, has picked up steam with a focus on the use of new technology to manage the data flow.

7. Federal Rule Adjustments—the Committee on Rules of Practice and Procedure of the Judicial Conference is expected to weigh in this year on proposed amendments to Rule 37 (e) as it relates to e-discovery matters.

8. Using predictive tools prior to collection—as mentioned, the growth in data had spurred the growth of predictive technologies designed to help sort out the data, however, this tool has typically been applied after the collection processes has been completed. To help curb processing costs, firms are looking at ways of funneling the data before incurring any processing costs.

9. Litigating in the European Union—EU privacy concerns are causing consternation in United States legal offices that do business in Europe. The EU’s governing body is looking at strict new privacy rules that could greatly complicate the e-discovery process overseas.

An Ongoing Trend

10. The Attorney with an IT hat—an ongoing trend that is expected to continue throughout 2014 is the realization that the modern attorney needs to be equally prepared to doff his barrister hat, and don his IT hat in order to successfully manage the data flow that comes across his/her desk.

Press Release: Introduces New Client: Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe Court Reporting & Litigation Support Introduces New Client: Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe Court Reporting & Litigation, a global provider of local and cloud-based remote realtime streaming deposition and video conferencing solutions welcomes aboard new client, Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe Court Reporting & Litigation Support.

LOS ANGELES, CA, June 2014 –, a leading provider of local and cloud-based remote realtime streaming solutions for the legal industry, has announced today the addition of one of their newest clients, Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe Court Reporting & Litigation Support. Located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe have provided worldwide professional court reporting and litigation services to the legal industry since 1977. Knowing the impact technology has on the overall efficiency and cost-effectiveness of legal
professionals, the company makes it a goal to stay on the cutting-edge by offering their clients only the latest and most innovative court reporting and litigation technologies on the market. Recently, Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe added’s cloud-based remote realtime streaming solution to their product offerings. Using’s RemoteRealtime™ offering, Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe will now be able to provide their clients with a simpler, more cost-effective way to participate in depositions and legal proceedings, from anywhere, with anyone, at any time.

When asked about, Gregg Wolfe, President and CEO of Kaplan Leaman & Wolfe stated, “At Kaplan, Leaman & Wolfe, we are known for providing high quality, cutting-edge reporting services to the legal industry. With we are able to expand our services and offer our clients an alternative way to participate and attend depositions. Money and time management
are extremely important for legal teams; by being able to stream realtime video, audio and text through LiveDeposition our clients will now be be able to cut back on deposition related travel expenses and spend more time in the office focusing on the task at hand.” With their LocalRealtime™ and RemoteRealtime™ solutions, gives legal teams the tools they need to participate in depositions from any location. Whether on-site at a deposition location or on the other side of the world, legal teams can receive realtime audio, video and text streams without the hassle of downloading or installing software from their desktop computers, laptop computers, or even their iOS, Android and Kindle Fire Mobile Devices, using the Mobile App. based remote deposition solutions, as well as web-based video conferencing and toll-free conferencing services. Being exempt from typical download and installation requirements, works on all internet browsers, connects to all CAT software and litigation realtime viewers as well as offers mobile apps for iOS, Android and Kindle Fire users, making its state-of-the-art solutions easily accessible via PCs, Macs, iPhones, iPads, as well as all Android enabled tablets and smartphones.

For more information on please visit or call 888.337.6411.

325 Chestnut Street, Suite 909 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19106
Office: (215) 922-7112 / Toll Free: 1-877-KLW-DEPO / 1-877-559-3376 / Fax: (215) 922-1950