When Lawyers Become Hackers A look at how attorneys might find “ethical hacking” useful in the e-discovery process. Gabrielle Orum Hernández, Legaltech News March 1, 2017 | 2 Comments share share on linkedin Facebook share on twitter share on google+ Share With Email Send Thank you for sharing! Your article was successfully shared with the contacts you provided. reprints A look at how attorneys might find “ethical hacking” useful in the e-discovery process. This premium content is reserved for National Law Journal subscribers. Continue reading by getting started with a subscription. Subscribe Now for Unlimited Access Already a subscriber? Log in now VIEW COMMENTS ( 2 ) ADD COMMENT What's being said Sign In Terms & Conditions jqning Mar 10, 2017 Nothing in here about pixel-tracking your opponent? Adam Cohen, Esq. CISSP CEH Mar 02, 2017 And some attorneys are Certified Ethical Hackers, among other things -- I expect this to be more and more common as the realization dawns that information security presents inextricable intertwining of legal and technical, and having them both in one brain is the optimum approach. Comments are not moderated. To report offensive comments, click here. Preparing comment abuse report for Article #1202780254483 Send Thank you! This article's comments will be reviewed.