Automating and Streaming the Group Litigations Process in the UK A group litigation (also referred to as a class action in other jurisdictions) involves a number of claimants joining forces to bring a claim against one or more defendants. In the UK, these include claims by representative claimants, claims by multiple claimants managed together by […]
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.
We at Sky Discovery are great advocators of smart use of technology and nowhere is this more applicable than with the companies that may have thought (or maybe even still do think) that eDiscovery is too complex, expensive and resource intensive for them.
Lawyers working in litigation and regulatory teams will have seen document volumes in their matters increasing with each passing year. Document review is becoming even more of a challenge and lawyers and their clients are calling for more efficient technology assisted workflows.
With the advent of the Royal Commission being recently announced , Sky Discovery proposed a mix technology and innovation to facilitate cost effective and efficient document review for the Royal Commission into the Financial Sector .
Document review is often the most labour – intensive and expensive stage of the litigation process, thee – discovery process and the EDRM. During this phase, each page of data in a collection is reviewed and analysed automatically through technological means, and manually through lawyers and paralegals, to determine what documents must be withheld from production to opposing counsel.
As we are all aware the world of eDiscovery is continuously growing and, no doubt will continue to do so, as (i) the technology develops, (ii) the sheer volume of data increases and (iii) the need for clients to adapt to these changes. The one thing I have noticed is that from a service offering, […]
AI solutions make digital information which used to be deemed inaccessible, now very much accessible through search and retrieval. In my experience, in the past audio has always been something that is just parked during legal review, and in the main ignored due to the inaccessibility and expense of reviewing the content. It is generally […]
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 […]