Last year’s London Relativity Spring Roadshow was probably the largest single gathering of eDiscovery providers and users seen in the UK. This year’s Roadshow, taking place on 3 May at the Grange St Paul’s Hotel, will probably be even larger.
Along with the technical sessions which are always a feature of the Relativity Spring Roadshows, there are four industry sessions. The reason I know this is that I am moderating two of them.
In the first, Applying the Pyrrho decision more widely, I will moderate a discussion involving Ed Spencer of Taylor Wessing and Dan Wyatt of RPC who were on opposite sides in the Pyrrho case (“are on opposite sides”, I should say, since the widely-publicised predictive coding judgment related only to the proposed conduct of the disclosure, and the case has a long way to go yet).
Joining us will be Greg Houston, Relativity Solution Specialist at kCura, who will provide the technical input in what is otherwise a legally-focused panel.
My second panel is called What the Age of Privacy Regulation Means for e-Disclosure and Compliance at which I will be joined by Gayle McFarlane of Cordery Compliance and Ari Sanders of KPMG UK, perhaps with others.
As well as my two panels there is one called the The UK’s Influence on Modern e-Discovery. Moderated by David Horrigan of kCura, the panel includes Jonathan Maas of Consilio, Sean Pike of IDC and Nick Patience of 451 Research. I have done panels with all of them and could not think of a better team to assemble on this subject.
The final panel is called Navigating Risk and Challenge in Banking Compliance which will be led by EY; they will look at the use of eDisclosure software to manage compliance.
All conference organisers say that “space is limited”. I suspect that this will be true of the Relativity Spring Roadshow. You can register here.
After London, the Relativity Spring Roadshow goes on to New York, Washington DC and San Francisco.