Mission: Organize data. Discover the truth. Act on it.
What do summer movies have to do with legal technology? We're glad you asked!
Congrats to partner Esquify - a member of Relativity Ventures' inaugural investment group - on their win during IE Law School's Legaltech Venture Day competition at Northwestern Law.
The truth is important.
But there’s a lot of data out there—data volumes are rising and new information sources appear every day—and it can be nearly impossible to find the truth buried in it. And when it comes to legal challenges like litigation or corporate compliance, the truth can be life-changing. It’s the difference between millions of dollars, the right or wrong verdict, or justice taking years instead of months.
That's why we built Relativity.
By bringing all of this data together in a single solution that leverages advanced technology like machine learning and visualizations, we help more than 13,000 organizations around the globe understand their data and tell their story. Our customers can customize the software and access it however they need—in the cloud, on-premises, or both—to meet any unique challenge. The work’s not easy, and the challenges are always growing, but we’re an agile, passionate group focused on solving a big problem with great technology—making the truth that much more attainable.
I have been working at Relativity full-time
I have worked in-house in a corporate eDiscovery department and at various providers. Relativity has a well-earned reputation for being a collaborative working environment that supports their employees. I have found this to be largely true. It's a team environment where team members are supportive and collaborative. I cannot say this is true across the entire organization but it certainly is true in my group and others I work with. The benefits are excellent and the career path is well-laid out.
Situation for remote employees is improving. Used to be a Chicago-centered organization but the company is quickly realizing that talent outside Chicago is beneficial.
Unless you have a specific technical skill, if you are over 40, it is my opinion that you should not bother to apply here. It would be interesting to see what percentage of applicants for non-technical positions, who are over the age of 40, are selected for follow-up beyond the initial resume submission.
Let us know if we're missing any workplace or industry recognition –