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Why? Because manual document management doesn’t work:
MetaJure was developed by lawyers frustrated with the state of document and email management in their law firms and legal departments. They had experienced first-hand how document management products demanded time-consuming tagging and uploading, plus data conversion, set-up, and taxonomy development. Their systems contained only a fraction of the total documents in their organizations and finding anything in these systems was an overly complicated task. This was especially worrisome given attorneys’ ethical obligations to maintain and deliver client information upon request.

Now there is a better way:
MetaJure’s founders saw how Google could catalog and retrieve information throughout the vast World Wide Web, and thought, Why not use the same approach in our law firms and legal departments?
The result is MetaJure—the automated system that takes all the work out of document management. MetaJure automatically captures 100% of the knowledge in your organization and quickly retrieves the information you need when you need it using powerful algorithms. We call it Smart Document Management.

The Benefits of MetaJure Smart Document Management
  • Boost productivity with immediate access to 100% of your documents and email
  • Create significant opportunities to improve your efficiency, profitability and competitiveness
  • Improve compliance with your ethical obligations and reduce the risk of losing documents and files
  • Confidently search your document repository for 'like' documents from which to model new content.
  • Assurance that you know what you are storing on behalf of adversarial parties.
Save Hours — MetaJure users save hours every week because they do not have to manually tag and file documents into their DMS.  Retrieval, once a challenging task of remembering client numbers, matter numbers and a host of other document property fields, is now a simple search like on the Web—with first page results overwhelmingly being “spot-on.”

Ensure Your Knowledge is Complete — Administrators can lawyers and staff have immediate access to everything on a topic not just what has made it into the system.  And MetaJure quickly integrates pre-existing work product from new attorneys, new clients, or businesses without costly, time-consuming data conversion, which can greatly simplify merging law firms, hiring laterals and completing corporate acquisitions.

Contact us today for a quote on setting up MetaJure for your law firm or agency.

MetaJure is also an excellent solution for FOIA Requests.

Read Articles and White Papers to see if MetaJure is a good fit for you.
Here is a video about the product: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nXe6soWiQQ4

​Search Tips and Tricks

1. To search for an exact phrase, enclose the phrase in quotes:
“confidentiality agreement”

2. By default, MetaJure searches for records having all of your keywords. To search for alternative
terms, use OR between them:
negligence OR malfeasance

3. To group search terms, use parentheses:
(confidentiality agreement) OR (non-disclosure agreement)

4. To exclude results containing a given word, use NOT before the desired word:
mortgage NOT balloon

5. To search for multiple words within a given distance of each other, use the ~ symbol with the
desired word range:
“confidentiality agreement”~5

6. To search using a wild card, use the * symbol:
indemni* (finds indemnify, indemnification, indemnity, indemnities, etc.)

7. To run a “fuzzy” search, use the ~ symbol:
binnay~ (finds “binnay”, “binney”, “biney”, “bennay”, etc.)

8. To search for words in a document‘s title or in an email’s subject line:

9. To limit a search to folders with a given name:
documentLocation:(john jones)

10. To search for documents by a given author (or emails from a given sender):
Author:(kevin harrang)

11. You can also combine any of the above tools to fit your search requirements:
documentTitle:((confidentiality agreement) OR (non-disclosure agreement))
documentLocation:forms Author:(kevin harrang)

12. Capitalization matters only for OR, NOT and AND, as well as the initial capitalization of the “T”
in “documentTitle:” as well “L” in “documentLocation:” and “A” in “Author:”

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