Martin T. Tully, national head of Katten’s Electronic Discovery and Information Governance practice, was quoted in an article discussing Georgetown University Law Center’s 10th Annual Advanced eDiscovery Institute. At the conference, Martin participated in a panel discussion titled ‘‘Technology-Assisted Review One Year After Da Silva.” There, during a discussion of how technology-assisted review (TAR) is most useful, he stated, “[i]f you think about the type of principles that go into TAR, it’s not a big leap to consider how you can use the tool to help organizations wrestle with the burgeoning amounts of data that multiply every day.’’ Later, discussing how transparent parties should be in using TAR, Martin stated “In order for my opponent to be comfortable with my use of TAR, I’m going to have to be more translucent to get to an agreement. If I’m ultimately not able to reach an agreement and I have to prove to a judge that what I did was defensible, I may have to turn over a little more than I want to.’’ Addressing the future of TAR, Martin suggested that attorneys will need to become more comfortable with it and that “a few specific modules will become the most widely used.” (“Technology-Assisted Review Panels Draw Crowds at Advanced eDiscovery Institute,” December 5, 2013)