Removing limitations, redefining discovery
An Introduction to EY TAR
A complimentary live webcast
CLE Approved in NY, NJ, IL & CA
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Technology has assisted counsel in review of large volumes of information for more than 20 years. As was the case with Optical Character Recognition and full-text indexing, Technology-Assisted Review (TAR) is going to dramatically change how documents are reviewed by litigants.
TAR is not a one-size-fits-all choice – technologies and applications are varied. The marketplace offers many options.
Learn how to enhance your discovery process with EY TAR, the technology that “thinks” as you think, based on what you’ve thought.
Attend this session as we engage top experts from the bench, bar and industry to discuss:
2:00 PM ET
January 21, 2014
A partner at Hausfeld LLP, Mr. Butterfield chairs the firm’s Financial Services Practice Group. In his 33 years of legal practice, Mr. Butterfield has represented governmental agencies, brokerage firms, corporations, directors and officers, attorneys and investors in private litigation over securities, commodities, antitrust and consumer claims, and in investigations commenced by the Securities and Exchange Commission. He has also defended clients in bankruptcy adversary proceedings and commercial litigation. Additionally, Mr. Butterfield serves as a leader in several legal think tanks, teaches law, and writes and speaks frequently on legal topics. Mr. Butterfield has a rating of AV,® the highest rating available in Martindale-Hubbell’s peer review rating system. He is an internationally recognized authority on electronic discovery.
Currently, Mr. Butterfield is counsel for the plaintiffs in In re Air Cargo Shipping Services Antitrust Litigation, MDL No. 1775 (E.D.N.Y.), which has resulted in approximately $500 million in settlements to date. He was appointed by the Court to serve on the Plaintiffs’ Steering Committee in In re: Commodity Exchange, Inc., Silver Futures and Options Trading Litigation, No. 11-MD-2213, (S.D.N.Y.), relating to an alleged conspiracy by JP Morgan Chase and other major investment banks to manipulate the price of silver futures and options contracts traded on the COMEX. Mr. Butterfield is working as one of the principal attorneys in In Re LIBOR-Based Financial Instruments Antitrust Litigation, MDL No. 2262, (S.D.N.Y.), where Hausfeld LLP was appointed as co-lead counsel for over-the-counter plaintiffs. He is also involved in litigation regarding the foreign exchange practices of custodian banks, and alleged manipulation in the Oil and Rice futures markets.
Eric Schwarz is an internationally recognized thought leader and testifying expert in the fields of electronic discovery and computer forensics. He is a participant of the Sedona Conference working group on best practices for electronic document retention and production and one of the co-chairs of Sedona’s litigation hold special project team.
Eric has led large global engagements for clients based in the United States and abroad and has testified as an expert in computer forensic science and electronic discovery. He has worked on matters such as insider trading investigations, foreign regulatory agency investigations, intellectual property disputes, Securities and Exchange Commission investigations, parallel proceedings and multi-state class action lawsuits.
Eric has led projects involving multiple terabytes of data, including documents, emails and audio recordings in various languages housed on several continents. These projects often require full preservation and discovery plans and coordination of efforts among a company’s information technology, legal and investigatory teams.
Born in Oswego, Kansas, David J. Waxse earned his B.A. degree from the University of Kansas and his juris doctorate degree from Columbia University. Prior to his appointment as a Magistrate Judge in 1999, he was a partner at Shook, Hardy & Bacon. From 1992-1999, Judge Waxse was a member, and one time chair, of the Kansas Commission on Judicial Qualifications, the state judicial discipline organization. He was also a member of the Civil Justice Reform Act Advisory Committee and the Mediation Panel for the United States District Court for the District of Kansas. In addition, he served on the Kansas Justice Commission, established by the Kansas Supreme Court to implement the Citizens' Justice Initiative review of the state justice system. Judge Waxse is a Past-President of the Kansas Bar Association and, as a KBA delegate to the American Bar Association House of Delegates, was a member of the Board of Governors of the KBA for twelve years. He also has served on the Professionalism Committee of the ABA and on the board of editors of the Professional Lawyer, an ABA publication. He is past chair of the National Conference of Federal Trial Judges of the ABA and a member of the Ethics Committee of the Judicial Division of the ABA. He is a member of the Earl E. O’Connor Inn of Court and was President of the Inn in 2003-2004. He is also a member of the American Bar Association, the Johnson County Bar Association, the Kansas City Metropolitan Bar Association, the Wyandotte County Bar Association, and the Federal Magistrate Judge’s Association. He is also a fellow of the Kansas Bar Foundation and the American Bar Foundation. Prior to becoming a judge, he was a member of the national boards of the American Civil Liberties Union, the Lawyer’s Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, and the American Judicature Society. He is a member of the Judicial Conduct Advisory Committee of AJS. He has been a lecturer in law at the University of Kansas School of Law and has made presentations on e-discovery nationally and internationally.