What e-discovery lessons did you take away from these documentaries—or other films we’ve missed? The legend of Helen of Troy has enchanted audiences for the last three thousand years. In this short documentary, Dawkins takes a look at the purpose of human existance and asks the earthshaking question – Why are we here?The story walks through a series of cover-ups, as well as telling audio files, and a paper-shredding binge that will leave e-discovery professionals in particular both frustrated and fascinated.

Knowledge comes in different ways through our five senses.

Hearing, watching, touching, smelling and tasting are the only doorways to the outer world.

Chances are you’ve heard of the hot coffee case: In 1994, an elderly woman spilled some hot coffee on herself and sued Mc Donald’s over the incident.

The average consumer might define the case as frivolous, but the physical documentation and graphic visual evidence uncovered during discovery swayed the jury’s decision in favor of the burned.

In May this year a Hollywood film staring Brad Pitt and Orlando Bloom will be launched in Britain. Pointing out that religious stories of human purpose fail miserably, Dawkins indicates that science may be able to offer a better...

For more than 1,000 years, the Byzantine Empire was the eye of the entire world – the origin of great literature, fine art and modern government.

Heir to Greece and Rome, the Byzantine Empire was also the first Christian empire. Oceans of information are floating in the digital hemisphere.

If you know what you're looking for and how to find it, nothing is out of reach.

The wise men say that if something is not truly experienced with all our five senses, the experience will be partial, not total.

Therefore in a way almost all our gained knowledge through life is partial. , is really a total different experience than educating only on books.

There’s no specific discussion of e-discovery, but it speaks to our profession nonetheless.