At Relativity Fest 2019 in Chicago, I interviewed Jamie Berry, Executive Vice President, Litigation Services at Integreon. Jamie Berry has been in eDiscovery for a long time, and had so much to say that was interesting that I have split the interview into three parts. This is the first.
I asked Jamie Berry how Relativity supports its users. He worked at DLA Piper when it became a very early adopter of Relativity and, he said, DLA Piper was able to influence earlier versions of Relativity right from the beginning, getting many of the features it wanted thanks to Relativity’s willingness to listen to its users.
That continues, Jamie Berry said. Relativity uses shows like Relativity Fest for several purposes, and one of them is to get user feedback.
Integreon provides support for legal services, contracting services, and risk and regulatory services. It works with whatever software its clients want to use for their large and complex document reviews. As you would expect from Relativity’s very large user base, Integreon works frequently with Relativity, and must necessarily maintain its expertise and its certifications.
Tools like Relativity are no longer used just for litigation discovery or for regulatory matters. The biggest single use case now, Jamie Berry said, is the need to identify personal data. Relativity has done a good job, Jamie Berry said, in helping users with this use case.