A data breach for a law firm can lead to irreparable reputational damage, not only for the firm, but also its client, which in turn could significantly reduce company value for both organisations. As part of their codes of conduct, law firms are required to have effective systems and controls in place to identify and mitigate risks to client confidentiality.
Industry-leading data classification tools such as Boldon James Classifier help law firms by reducing risk, protecting a client’s intellectual property and reputation, and ensuring compliance with codes of conduct and industry regulations every day.
Law firms that implement a data classification solution can offer clients a greater level of confidence in the integrity of their confidential information. Data classification with Classifier can support a proactive approach to preventing conflicts of interest by ensuring that client data remains cleanly segregated.
Classifier also enables law firms to enhance the return on investments in complementary information security solutions by integrating seamlessly with DLP, encryption, e-Discovery, Digital Rights Management (DRM) policies, data archiving and storage solutions offered by a range of technology providers.
Classifier enables administrators to understand how information is being shared and accessed, identifying training opportunities or potential data leaks. Rule-based alerts also warn users when they are attempting to share data with individuals or departments with insufficient permissions, preventing accidental data loss.
For more information about how law firms can improve their service using Boldon James Classifier click on the links in the section below.
Boldon James Email Classifier
Boldon James Notes Classifier
Boldon James Office Classifier
Boldon James File Classifier
Boldon James Power Classifier
Boldon James SharePoint Classifier
Boldon James Mobile Classifier
Boldon James OWA Classifier
Boldon James Exchange Classifier
Boldon James CAD Classifier
Boldon James Mobile Filter
Legal customers include Thomson, Snell and Passmore.