Litigation support technology capabilities

Complex litigation often requires technology solutions to assist in managing large volumes of documents and data. We do not operate our litigation support services as an in-house revenue stream, but instead partner with the market leading litigation support experts. We have a preferred supplier agreement with NuLegal, allowing all of our clients to benefit from the low cost structures we have in place. We are also free to work with any preferred providers of your choice, should you have existing vendor relationships.

Through the hosted services we use, vital documents for your case are housed electronically in a secure, web-based review platform. All necessary parties have access, the only technical prerequisite being internet access and web browser software such as Internet Explorer.

We have 24-7 access to litigation support staff and complete scalability in terms of staffing levels and data storage. Where relevant, we utilise early case assessment tools such as Nuix to hone in on the exact evidence we need to manage and review. This reduces the review work involved in document-heavy litigation and ultimately drives down litigation support costs for our clients. It also allows our legal team to quickly identify and focus on relevant documents.

By using the latest technologies and managing evidence electronically, we also ensure that information is in the correct format for an electronic courtroom, should your matter ultimately proceed to trial.


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Recent News and Publications
20 Oct 2017
Earlier this year, the Federal Government announced that it would introduce a new external dispute resolution framework for the banking and finance sector through the establishment of a 'one-stop shop' for all financial complaints, the Australian Financial Complaints Authority (AFCA).
14 Sep 2017
When shareholders in a company fall out, they sometimes allege that the company’s affairs have been managed in an unfair or oppressive way. Parties to a joint venture gone sour, warring directors, or families mired in disputes over the direction, management, succession and future control of a business are the typical parties to a shareholder dispute, commonly known as an ‘oppression proceeding’.
13 Sep 2017
An Australian business might contemplate litigation against an overseas party for a wide variety of reasons, such as a claim arising from a breach of contract with a foreign-based supplier or manufacturer.