by Jeremy Clare
After blogging about In the Matter of Applications for Search Warrants for Information Associated with Target Email Address, we have come across several noteworthy materials related to e-discovery written by the Honorable David J. Waxse, the author of the Order. Judge Waxse is a Magistrate Judge with the U.S. District Court for the District of Kansas and a well-known scholar on e-discovery. He is an Observer to The Sedona Conference Working Group 1 on Electric Document Retention and Production and Working Group 6 on International Electronic Information Management, Discovery and Disclosure.
Magistrate Judge Waxse has given many presentations on e-discovery, including presentations at the 6th Annual Sedona Conference Institute Program on Staying Ahead of the eDiscovery Curve in 2012, Exterro’s 2012 E-Discovery Case Law Forecast: Hindsight is 20/20, Georgetown Law’s Advanced eDiscovery Institute in 2011, and Kroll Ontrack’s Turning the Tide – The Need for E-Discovery Education in 2011. He is also the author of several articles related to e-discovery, including “Do I Really Have To Do That?” Rule 26(a)(1) Disclosures and Electronic Information,10 RICH. J.L. & TECH. 50 (2004), at law.richmond.edu/jolt/v10i5/article50.pdf.
Magistrate Judge Waxse earned his B.A. degree from the University of Kansas and his J.D. degree from Columbia University. He was a partner at Shook, Hardy & Bacon prior to his appointment to the District Court in 1999. On top of giving presentations on e-discovery, Judge Waxse has also been a lecturer at the University of Kansas.
Jeremy Clare is a law clerk at Karl Bayer, Dispute Resolution Expert. Jeremy received his J.D. from the University of Texas School of Law in 2012 and received a B.A. from the University of South Carolina where he studied political science.