Agenda Day 1
8:00 am - 8:45 am Welcome Registration
8:45 am - 9:00 am Chairman's Opening RemarksChris Dale - Director The e-Disclosure Information Project
9:00 am - 9:30 am Strong, weak, and in-between: how Artificial Intelligence is changing client practices as well as the practice of law, and What That Means for eDiscoveryJames Sherer - Partner & Chair Information Governance BakerHostetler
- What is AI
- Is it being used by clients – and, if so, how?
- Is it being used by attorneys, and what does that mean for practice?
- How does it intersect with eDiscovery (as well as data privacy and information governance)
- What do attorneys do when it takes over the practice of law (don’t worry: it won’t)
James ShererPartner & Chair Information Governance
9:30 am - 10:00 am Project Management in eDisclosureMichael Quartararo - Director, Litigation Support Services Stroock
This session will focus on achieving successful outcomes in e-discovery using project management. The goal is to blend the distinct domains of traditional project management and best practices in e-disclosure and transform the discovery process into a seamless workflow that transforms discovery into a more collaborative and efficient process. Applying the principles of project management to the discovery process combines the roles of attorneys, clients, and litigation support project managers into a complimentary, enhanced process that all parties will appreciate.
Michael QuartararoDirector, Litigation Support Services
10:00 am - 10:30 am Panel Discussion: What is AI in eDisclosure & Investigations? Views from the Civil and Criminal PerspectiveDavid Nichols - Account Executive OpenText
Richard Day - Lawyer Serious Fraud Office
Nicola Woodfall - e-Disclosure Manager Travers Smith
10:30 am - 11:00 am Networking Break
11:00 am - 11:45 am Panel Discussion: GDPR is here. Now, get ready to rethink e-discovery.Ms Jo Sherman - CEO & Founder EDT
Shahriar Rafiei - Associate Director, eDiscovery & Regulation UBS
Amie Taal - Former Vice President of Digital Forensics and Investigations Deutsche Bank
Kate Brimsted - UK Head of Data Privacy and Cyber Security Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner
Until recently the new privacy regime introduced by the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) was, to an extent, viewed by some outside the EU as a regional data protection anomaly that could affect business-as-usual activities. However, in the wake of impactful international data breaches like Cambridge Analytica, Equifax and TalkTalk, many non-EU citizens now have increased awareness and heightened concerns about the use and security of their personal information. Together with the harsh reality that it is virtually impossible for global corporations to segregate data privacy policies by region, these developments have created a perfect storm for global corporations, many of which have responded with new privacy policies that apply GDPR standards across the board, to all data for all clients or ‘data subjects’ irrespective of their citizenship, residency or the location of their data.
The GDPR has therefore effectively established a new international standard for data protection and this will challenge traditional litigation and investigation practices beyond the EU.
In this panel discussion experts in privacy and e-discovery will discuss the impacts of GDPR in terms of the collection, analysis, review and production of data for litigation and investigations and propose some practical strategies to help corporations, law firms and government agencies to navigate the landscape.
Ms Jo ShermanCEO & Founder
Shahriar RafieiAssociate Director, eDiscovery & Regulation
Amie TaalFormer Vice President of Digital Forensics and Investigations
Kate BrimstedUK Head of Data Privacy and Cyber Security
Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner
12:15 pm - 1:15 pm Networking Lunch
1:15 pm - 1:45 pm Chat Data in eDiscovery within a big Corporate: Mitigating inefficienciesMr Ricardo Auhing - eDiscovery Technology Services CH/EMEA Data Processing & Hosting UBS AG
1:45 pm - 2:15 pm How to Use Technology to Get the Best Out of Disclosure in an Intelligent, Quick and Cost-Effective MannerRobin Ganguly - Senior Associate Berwin Leighton Paisner
- Predictive coding- lessons learnt from the Brown v BCA case
- Accelerating your understanding of a dispute or investigation using early case analysis
- Whittling down the review set to a sensible size using concept analysis and other techniques
- How best to engage with the other side and the court on the use of technologies in disclosure
Robin GangulySenior Associate
Berwin Leighton Paisner
2:15 pm - 2:45 pm Fireside Conversation: Cross Border Discovery Considerations, Including the GDPRKaren Lust - Senior Associate Reed Smith
- Broad Discovery Obligations (US) vs. Limited Disclosure (EU): conflicts and challenges
- Processing and Transfer in the context of eDiscovery
- Impact of the GDPR on cross-border eDiscovery
- Practical Tips and Hypotheticals
Karen LustSenior Associate
2:45 pm - 3:15 pm Networking Coffee Break
3:15 pm - 3:45 pm Information Governance Compliance and Protecting Your Organization’s Valuable Intellectual PropertyDavid Blonder - Director, Legal Counsel Regulatory and Privacy BlackBerry Mobile
- Developing a risk based approach and proactively demonstrating compliance
- Substance vs Process – Building IP governance systems that meet resilience and defensibility requirements
- Protecting your organization against external threats and developing effective cyber threat mitigation strategies
David BlonderDirector, Legal Counsel Regulatory and Privacy
3:45 pm - 4:15 pm GDPR – 25th May 2018 – Now the Real Work StartsAmanda Chandler - Global Privacy Manager at Privacy, Security and Content Standards, Vodafone
- Introduction to the Vodafone GDPR Compliance Programme:
- Clearing up the past; and
- Building for the future
- Focusing on High Risk processing activities
- Building processes and controls to demonstrate defences under Article 83
- Challenges and risks going forward
Amanda ChandlerGlobal Privacy Manager at Privacy, Security and Content Standards,
4:15 pm - 4:45 pm eDiscovery: Helping to Tame the “Information Explosion” and Digital ContinuityMarlize Palmer - Head of Information and Archive Services & Departmental Records Government of Wales
Organisations are feeling the pressure of the information explosion. The volume of digital information found on computers, mobile devices and storage media is doubling every two years. Our current information management systems, policies and practices cannot cope with the growing variety of data and its complexity. It has become nearly impossible to efficiently get data in and out of our systems. At the same time the information is becoming unusable through technology dependence, format obsolescence or the limited choice of rendering or viewing software available.
Information professionals are turning to “non-traditional tools” such as eDiscovery for finding, managing, and ensuring the digital continuity of this messy data.
This paper concentrates on information professionals’ exploration of these “non-traditional” tools such as eDiscovery for finding, managing, and ensuring the digital continuity all of this unstructured data that has accumulated over the years in network drives, mailboxes, and other locations.
Marlize PalmerHead of Information and Archive Services & Departmental Records
Government of Wales
4:45 pm - 5:15 pm Impact of Processing Personal Data Under Legitimate Interest - GDPR vs UK DP BillPaulina Jedwabska - Head of Information Governance and Departmental Records Officer Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS)
Under the GDPR, business can process personal data only if, and to the extent that, at least one lawful basis applies: Consent, Contractual, Legal obligation, Vital interests, Public tasks and Legitimate interests – processing is necessary for the purposes of the legitimate interests pursued by the controller or by a third party, except where such interests are overridden by the interests or fundamental rights and freedoms of the data subject which require protection of personal data. This shall not apply to processing carried out by public authorities in the performance of their tasks.
In UK Legitimate interest shall not apply to processing carried out by public authorities in the performance of their public tasks but can be used for non-public task processing. We are going to explore what this means in reality.
Paulina JedwabskaHead of Information Governance and Departmental Records Officer
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS)