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It’s been more than two years since a federal magistrate publicly endorsed the use of predictive coding in electronic discovery, and even though many lawyers still haven’t heard of the technology, most of the heat has gone from the debate. Whether you call it predictive coding, technology-assisted review or computer-assisted review, the term connotes use of computer algorithms to search for dispositive evidence. In this special report, we asked litigation experts to take stock and examine some of the techniques out there.

Tech is Litigation’s Boon, Not Profession’s Doom
Assisted review is merely one way for attorneys to find their way through mountains of evidence.

Tools Let Attorneys Follow the Breadcrumbs
Analytics applications can help litigators identify surface patterns that point to the key evidence.

Document Review Without Artificial Intelligence
“Language-based analytics” purports to leverage the way words convey concepts during discovery.

Yes, Predictive Coding Works in Non-Western Languages
A recent U.S. Department of Justice memorandum questioned the effectiveness of using technology-assisted review with non-English documents. The fact is that, done properly, such reviews can be just as effective for non-English as it is for English documents.

A Predictive Coding Reader
A brief tour through affiliate LTN’s archival coverage of the rise of predictive coding.