Ronni Solomon > King & Spalding LLP > Atlanta, United States > Lawyer Profile

King & Spalding LLP
United States
Ronni Solomon photo


Ronni Solomon co-leads the E-Discovery practice and focuses exclusively on e-discovery issues.

Ronni has significant experience managing e-discovery in crisis litigation that spans multiple regulatory, investigatory and civil matters and helping clients ensure that e-discovery does not become a costly sideshow.  A certified Project Management Professional (PMP), Ronni uses her experience and skills to ensure that e-discovery activities are run cost-efficiently, defensibly and consistently.  Ronni also serves as National E-Discovery Counsel for large corporations and works with clients on information governance and defensible deletion issues. 

Ms. Solomon is actively engaged in e-discovery thought leadership.  She was a member of the Steering Committee of Working Group 1 of The Sedona Conference on Best Practices for Electronic Discovery and Records Management.   She sits on the Advisory Board of the Georgetown Law Advanced E-Discovery Institute.  

Lawyer Rankings

United States > Dispute resolution > E-discovery

(Leading lawyers)

Ronni SolomonKing & Spalding LLP

Few firms on the market have as much experience as King & Spalding LLP, which has been providing information governance and e-discovery services for over 25 years. The firm is highly capable in all areas of practice, and its extensive team, which includes attorneys, project management professionals and technologists is sought-after to advise on high-stakes litigation proceedings, investigations and crisis management. Ronni Solomon has been a leading light in the e-discovery space since the sector was in its nonage, and continues to maintain long-term relationships with companies such as UPS Equifax and the Progressive Group of Insurance Companies. Rose Jones and John Tucker, who co-lead the Atlanta-based team alongside Solomon, are also key names; the former is currently assisting Google in an antitrust investigation by the US House Judiciary Committee, while the latter focuses on the strategic planning aspect of the practice area.