The deployment of AI continues to grow within our economy and society. Its existence has implications for many sectors such as credit approval, media, education and healthcare. AI technology, especially technology based on machine learning, requires huge amounts of data, some of which can be very sensitive. As a result, data breaches or algorithmic biases pose significant risks for data subjects. This raises the question: does the increased use of AI technology need additional legal regulation?
Susskind presents. LegalTech Talks with Professor Richard Susskind – live on 14 April 2020 at 3 pm BST.
The rapid spread of COVID-19, along with the effectiveness of existing public health response plans and the impacts of social distancing on the economy, have raised the question of how new technology can be used to address and manage the pandemic.
UK evangelists for digital justice have set up what they hope will become a worldwide collaborative effort to accelerate the implementation of online courts. Remote Courts Worldwide involves the Society for Computers and Law, the UK LawTech Delivery Panel, and Her Majesty’s Courts & Tribunals Service, its founders announced today. Reports the Law Gazette.
Clifford Chance has launched a text comparison tool for lawyers in its Singapore-based legal technology lab.
Lawyers Weekly Aus & RMIT Report: What are the big legal tech trends? Robot lawyers, cloud security, tech-driven diversity. It’s a brave new world out there.
We’ve already seen this last year, when Forbes reported a 713% spike in LegalTech investment, now up to $1.63 billion. Musty, traditionalist firms have been resistant to change for a long time, but increased competition and rising client expectations are shaking them out of complacency.