Spring cleaning

It is that time of year again at Millnet Towers.

Last year, Millnet offered £10,000 worth of processing of electronic documents completely free. As a result, a number of law firms were able to move on pieces of litigation which had previously become stuck because of the costs associated with e-disclosure. Amongst those were two cases with an element of pro bono or charity work involved.

Consistent with our drive to reduce the cost of litigation for our clients, there is now available for a limited period a total  of up to £30,000 of document filtering for relevance, completely free of charge.

Equivio>Relevance is a lawyer led software tool for scoring documents for relevance which can be used at various stages of the litigation process in order to save time and cost. The software was cited recently with approval by Senior Master Whitaker in the Goodale case:

We are just staring into open space as to what the volume of the documents produced by a search is going to be… this is a prime candidate for the application of software, which can de-duplicate that material and render it down to a more sensible size and search it to produce a manageable corpus for human review… Indeed… I am aware of software that will effectively score each document as to its likely relevance and which will enable a prioritisation of categories within the entire document set.

So, don’t delay! Act now and steal a march on others. Your clients will love it!

Offer details: Driving down the cost of e-disclosure

This entry was posted in Tools & technologies and tagged , , by Charles Holloway. Bookmark the permalink.

About Charles Holloway

Charles Holloway is a lawyer and accredited mediator. Formerly a senior litigation partner with Eversheds LLP and Head of Litigation in the East of England, Charles has been a director of Millnet Ltd since 2006. His interest in electronic document management arises from his wide experience of document intensive cases and his prominent involvement in investigations in the public and private sectors, notably both the Bloody Sunday and Harold Shipman inquiries. [View Charles Holloway's profile on LinkedIn.]