The solution is a link analyzer. That means it has as its overarching purpose identifying non-obvious relationships between linked entities. Those entities can be people, places, things or metadata. In fact, entities subject to useful analysis by Analyst's Notebook can be anything that could have a relationship of any kind.
The development of a graphical chart that accurately represents these types of relationships is a solid tool both for analysis and presentation to a lay audience, such as a jury. The process can begin by recording data pairs in related categories - source and destination addresses, for example - in a spreadsheet. The link analyzer then accepts that as input and develops a graphical representation of all of the data pairs. There are other ways to input data as well.
The tool is remarkably flexible, and chart layouts can be any of several styles. Further, relationships can be predetermined, or users can create more complex ones.
Documentation is first rate, the product is a snap to use - with an excellent and intuitive user interface - and support is solid. At just under $5,500, it may seem pricey at first, but if one needs to go through hundreds of thousands of data pairs, a top-notch program such as this is really needed.