In a very short space of time, technology-assisted review (TAR) has evolved from an emerging technology to a key consideration in disclosure. It would not be a surprise if in the next few years, TAR is so ingrained that it will be an assumed part of the process for all matters. The most fundamental purpose […]
In 2015 the Chief Justice invited General Counsel from the top 100 companies to provide feedback on the current disclosure rules. The response to this proved to be a defining moment as the overwhelming view was that the current rules where so over-burdensome that a number of organisations made it clear they were considering taking […]
As you would expect, the key drivers for change were to make the system fairer, reduce costs and ultimately provide better access to justice. As with changes to conventions in any industry, technology plays a major factor in this change, but how far does it go?
The significance of the latest release of Relativity 9.6 is the inclusion and integration of Active Learning within the software. What this means is that we have Assisted Review version 2.0 or, as it is more commonly known as, Active Learning.
In my last post, Technology Assisted Review: An Acceptable Standard, I went through the case law and evidence to support the use of TAR. This time I am going to run the mechanics of TAR, how it works and factors to consider. I was talking to a Partner in a top tier law firm the […]
Technology Assisted Review (also known as TAR or Predictive Coding) has become a common and important method of legal document review when dealing with large document populations upwards of 50,000 documents. In the same way streaming music is replacing MP3’s, CD’s and dare I say it Vinyl, we are progressing through the life-cycle of new […]