Legal cases that once involved a manageable 30,000 documents now routinely encompass three million. Technology-assisted review (TAR), a form of machine learning, significantly reduces the number of documents legal teams need to review, cutting document collections by 80 percent or more and finding the most relevant resources first.1
This one-hour program will walk you through everything you need to know to be able to effectively employ TAR in litigation. Learn from industry experts as they take you from the first meet and confer, through the negotiation of search terms and an acceptable ESI protocol, to prioritized review and ultimate validation.
Our speakers will focus on the tools you need to manage opposing counsel, the Court, and the technology. All registrants will receive links to the recording and slide deck.
1Five Strategies for effective oversight and control of eDiscovery spend
Robin E. Stewart
Kutak Rock LLP
Robin is the founder and chair of Kutak Rock’s eDiscovery Practice Group and a member of the firm’s commercial litigation practice. From her days litigating tobacco, pharmaceutical and medical device products cases when eDiscovery was still in its infancy, to her stewardship of Kutak Rock’s eDiscovery Practice, Robin has pioneered the development of efficient, practical and effective approaches to address the explosion of electronically stored information’s use in modern litigation. Today, Robin is recognized by her peers, judges, competitor firms, service professionals and think tanks as a global expert on e-discovery, digital evidence and attendant issues.
Thomas C. Gricks III
Director, Data Analytics
A prominent e-discovery lawyer and a leading authority on the use of TAR, Tom is a director of data analytics, at OpenText. He advises corporations and law firms on best practices for applying technology to reduce the time and cost of discovery and investigations. Tom has more than 25 years’ experience as a trial lawyer and in-house counsel, most recently with the law firm Schnader Harrison Segal & Lewis, where he was a partner and chair of the E-Discovery Practice Group. He was lead e-discovery counsel in Global Aerospace v. Landow Aviation, the first case in the country to authorize the use of TAR over the objection of opposing counsel.