In years past, technology assisted review (TAR) sounded the alarm of change for legal professionals in all walks of the industry. These days, however, the controversy has died down, as everyone from trial lawyers to corporate counsel has experienced first-hand the benefits TAR could bring to the review process. In TAR 2.0 for Smart People: Moving Beyond E-Discovery Review, the plenary for day one of Legaltech New York, panelists of a variety of practice arenas and roles converged to discuss the diversity of judicial acceptance of TAR protocol.
As John Tredennick, founder and CEO of Catalyst Repository Systems and panelist of the session, noted, the composition of the panel covered “all points of the e-discovery compass,” as it was comprised of a trial lawyer, an e-discovery specialist, an assistant attorney general and corporate counsel. Kicking off the conversation was Reddenick’s narrowing of TAR’s definition to three key descriptions: a process through which humans work with a computer to teach it to identify relevant document; an ordering of documents by relevance for more efficient review; and a stopping of review after you have reviewed a high percentage of relevant document.
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