Authored by litigation support and eDisclosure expert Andrew Haslam, the eDisclosure Systems Buyers Guide – 2018 Edition provides an overview of key technology considerations, industry approaches and vendor capabilities regarding the discipline of eDisclosure (eDiscovery).
A running listing of vendor-centric research reports and eDiscovery providers as highlighted on the ComplexDiscovery blog. The listings are not all inclusive of either research reports or capable eDiscovery providers but shared to provide a starting point for individuals and organizations seeking to understand potential providers of eDiscovery-related software and services.
Authored by litigation support and eDisclosure expert Andrew Haslam, the eDisclosure Systems Buyers Guide – 2017 Edition provides an overview of key technology considerations, industry approaches and vendor capabilities regarding the discipline of eDisclosure (eDiscovery).
As you will see, the theme throughout the show (LegalTech 2017), was the use of AI within the legal industry. The overwhelming conference preoccupation with AI meant that there was a bit of a disconnect between the makeup of the exhibition, and the keynotes, briefing sessions, conversations and side events going on during the three days.
Litigation and e-discovery expert Chris Dale believes Brexit will likely be a boon to e-discovery consultants and attorneys – at least for a while. “In the short run, turmoil will likely be positive. Regulatory details, mergers and acquisition, cross-border disputes, transactional work, and all kinds of legal work will be in high demand as there will be massive legislative efforts to untangle the current legal framework,”
Masters Conference Panel on May 24, 2016, in Chicago, highlighting considerations for eDiscovery automation in today’s legal technology arena.
With design, integration, and automation attributes in mind, current eDiscovery technology offerings seem to fall into one of the four generational categories.
On 17 May 2016 the High Court ordered, for the first time, the use of predictive coding in the face of disagreement between the parties as to its suitability.
The Law Student Blogger/Social Media Invitational pre-conference seminar brings together global blogging and social participants from the eDiscovery and Legal Technology community with law students forward thinking enough to create and share their knowledge via online media while still in school. While our hosts Ari Kaplan, Doug Austin, Rob Robinson and Robin Thompson are prolific and accomplished online professionals, we expect to learn just as much from our law student attendees as our hosts. Expect a lively discussion, with tips on tools, methodologies and sources to contribute to justice, build a brand, maximize networks and to attract followers and potential employers.
For litigation cases involving large amounts of electronic disclosure, predictive coding could save countless hours of document review time. But although the technology is well-established in the US, a recent High Court case marks the first time the English Courts have approved the use of predictive coding. Michael Axe explains what this means for the future of electronic disclosure in English litigation and how it could signal a greater willingness to allow automated software to carry out the majority of the document review process.