IMS Insights Podcast: Episode 5- A Deeper Look Into the World of Electric Vehicles
August 7, 2019
We sit down with Dr. Bill Bysinger, an expert from the IMS network, who has recently launched a company focused on the power management systems within Electric Vehicles, to discuss the potential roadblocks this industry can face, and it's pertinence within the world of complex litigation.
Disruption and Opportunity: 5G’s Impact on Counsel and the Commerical Litigation Community?
April 12, 2019
The implementation of 5G will be the next major evolution in wireless communications, propelling the development of Internet of Things (IoT) and the infrastructure needed to sustain it. These innovations will likely lead to intense competition among new businesses and disrupt existing ones.
Technology at Trial: Geek or Meek?
December 10, 2015
You’ve likely heard the story about the attorney wearing holey-soled shoes at trial to allegedly impress upon the jury his humble, simple nature, but it got us thinking about the other side of that spectrum. What kind of impression does all of today’s 3D, interactive, animated evidence have on today’s jurors? When it comes to technology at trial, do you geek out, appear meeker and more reserved, or do you find some middle ground?
Never Fear, Google Drone Is Here
October 30, 2015
Imagine you’re hiking a long, secluded stretch of the Pacific Crest Trail. You’ve become dehydrated and disoriented and the next water source is ten miles away. What do you do? Soon, you may be able to click a button on your phone and a Google emergency medical response drone will be dispatched to your very coordinates with water, dry goods and a map. Google’s recently obtained patent on providing emergency medical services via drones is definitely raising eyebrows.
“Do You, Google Earth, Swear to Tell the Truth?”
August 18, 2015
Can Google Earth make an assertion? Does one of its satellite images with a date and time stamp or GPS coordinates qualify as an out-of-court statement subject to a hearsay objection at trial? According to the Ninth Circuit, it does not. Google Earth can take the stand and “testify” all it wants.