Visionary product managers will often aim to influence the development cycle in ways that end up being detrimental to the process. Startups don’t need a visionary product manager. They need someone who appreciates their role as a street sweeper, prioritizes well, embraces what they don’t know, and invests in relationships.
The SALI standard offers a unique coding for matters and simplifies how they can be managed, while improving our data analytics and reporting, digitizing procedures – moving the needle with measurable value. Legal departments are accelerating the innovation process and the SALI standard is an enabler to that end.
EDRM has released a comprehensive set of guidelines that aim to objectively define and explain technology-assisted review for members of the judiciary and the legal profession. The TAR Guidelines represent the first step in a multifaceted effort to develop a broad understanding of TAR and to encourage its adoption. Under the auspices of the Bolch Judicial Institute and EDRM, a second document, a protocol for when and under what circumstances TAR should be used, is currently being developed by a drafting team of 40 judges, lawyers, and e-discovery experts who attended a 2017 conference focused on TAR best practices, hosted by Duke and EDRM.
A working party from the ILTA UK Litigation Support Special Interest Group has been working on developing an ILTA exchange protocol, along with a set of guidance notes. The aim of the protocol is to provide a document that incorporates the best practices for exchanging eDisclosure information.
Google Cloud developer advocate Allen Day and his team of open source developers from around the world are launching a number of tools designed to do to blockchain what Google search did to the internet.
This expert presentation will help eDiscovery professionals understand how to appropriately apply active learning to audits, investigations, and litigation by explaining how active learning works, what are the best situations and practices for its use, and how it has been successfully employed to help legal teams speed and shape positive eDiscovery outcomes.
“Just like the fog of war, there seems to be a lot going on out there with legal tech, but it’s becoming more and more difficult to keep up with all the players. Like the dot.com boom, it has become nearly impossible to sort out what’s real and what’s just good marketing.”
Alternative Legal Service Providers (ALSPs) make up a $10.7 billion market for legal services, with nearly nine in ten large law firms using ALSPs, according to a recent comprehensive study by Thomson Reuters, Georgetown Law, Oxford Saïd Business School, and Acritas.
Desktop as a Service (DaaS) providers are becoming important contributors to eDiscovery technology solutions as they allow for the deployment of virtualized desktop experiences delivered to end users on demand from remotely hosted locations. While the providers enabling the delivery of these virtualized environments to those in the eDiscovery ecosystem are typically not called out in the descriptions of the solutions they enable, understanding who those providers are is becoming increasingly important for those sourcing eDiscovery solutions for remote users as the underlying attributes and enhancements the providers deliver form the basis for comparing and contrasting the differences in DaaS-delivered capabilities from eDiscovery providers.
Artificial intelligence (AI) tools can be used in reviews of a substantial or overwhelming number of files to decrease the number of reviewers needed and spot errors or omissions.