I have been enjoying salsa (and other Latin dancing) for a number of years and one of the things that has fascinated me is the subtlety and connection in human interaction that dancers have.
Given R&D is trending in Govt reviews, here are my ten thoughts on the R&D tax incentive, by a tax lawyer (Cartland Law) and AI developer (Ailira) who claims R&D himself
Earlier this year I participated in my first MMA fight. I have been karate training for 25 years (3rd Degree Black Belt Goju Ryu) and have taken part in other martial arts (BJJ, wrestling) but this was, without a doubt, the hardest thing that I have done so far. I have also been running a tech company that builds legal artificial intelligence (Ailira) for the last 4 years, alongside my law firm, and I was struck (pun intended) by a number of similarities in the experience.
Third-year law students at the University of Southern Queensland are gaining valuable insights into the evolution of the Australian legal sector courtesy of legal tech entrepreneur Adrian Cartland and his Artificially Intelligent Legal Information Resource Assistant (AILIRA)
Ailira & Adrian Cartland Featured In Australian Lawyers Weekly Article, “Tech-savvy lawyer launches new business”
“There appears to be an acceptance that the industry is evolving but there is still a lot of confusion and uncertainty among decision-makers. I can answer the questions that software developers can’t and understand the nuances in the delivery of technology for the legal profession,” he said.
It is considered essential to algorithms that are used in law. Here is why I think that popular view is wrong – and why I generally dislike prediction algorithms anyway.
Ailira has built a platform allowing anybody to build and develop their own AI generated legal chatbots. The information page also gives you access to a video and written tutorials – try it out
The Legal Forecast and Ailira are working together to provide the technology for law students around Australia to experiment with building their own legal chatbots to solve problems in providing legal services and information around the country.
Legal AI News
Law.com reports.. Cyril Amarchand’s legal tech incubator Prarambh, launched in 2019, has graduated JRTC Intern, Leegality, and LegalMind from the seven-month mentorship program.
A point of divergence consistently raised by MEPs on Tuesday was the lack of harmony in key definitions related to Artificial Intelligence across different Parliamentary texts, which could create legal loopholes in the future. In this vein, members highlighted the need to work towards joint definitions for Artificial intelligence operations, in order to ensure consistency across Parliament’s four draft recommendations to the Commission.
When we talk about machine learning and artificial intelligence of the law, what we’re doing is talking about collecting the raw materials,
If you read one article about virtual courts this year we suggest this be the one….Patricia Hughes writes for SLAW
A trio of leading law firms in the U.S., Europe, and Asia have chipped in millions to support a new legal tech platform they say will help firms and their clients work through the often tricky process of collaborating digitally on complex projects.
It seems that Zoom has become the go-to video conferencing platform for all sorts of uses, and that extends to conducting online depositions and mediations. But why use generic video conferencing software for depositions when there is a product specifically designed for that purpose?
“If you do suffer a slowdown, using the time to adapt your business to be less reliant on manual inefficient practices will make you better placed to grow your business when we emerge from lockdown. You don’t want the only thing you’ve learned out of this situation to be how to mute yourself during a video call.
Legal engineering’ is fast becoming a prized, and indeed critical, role at the interface between law and technology. It makes legal processes quicker, more efficient and accurate at a fraction of the time, cost and manpower previously required. To many, the idea of a ‘legal engineer’ is still unfamiliar, but the past few weeks of Covid-19 turmoil have shown how quickly the world can change. Only those firms with agile technology capabilities are likely to mitigate the impact of the virus in the coming months.