By Nico Kuhlmann The Legal Tech Link, an online newsletter in PDF file format by Thomson Reuters Legal Executive Institute, was first published in October 2016 and will be a quarterly summary of the players, events and ideas shaping the legal tech ecosystem. The editors are two well-known experts in this field: David Curle, Director […]Weiterlesen von "New Legal Tech Newsletter by Thomson Reuters Legal Executive Institute"
There is a lot of buzz around the word „AI“ in Legal Tech at the moment. AI is portrayed as the number one trend in the legal industry and beyond, with a particular focus on its potentially disruptive nature. Consequently, many lawyers want to understand how AI might change or disrupt their profession. Some are already a […]Weiterlesen von "What AI in Law Can and Can’t Do"
By Nico Kuhlmann Am Donnerstag, dem 20. Oktober 2016, veranstaltete die Fachgruppe Legal Technology des Bucerius Law School Alumni Vereins in Hamburg eine Podiumsdiskussion zum Thema „LAW MEETS CODE“, in deren Rahmen der Frage nachgegangen wurde, was es eigentlich heißt, als Jurist an der Schnittstelle von Recht und Technologie unterwegs zu sein. Auf dem Panel […]Weiterlesen von "LAW MEETS CODE – Podiumsdiskussion in Hamburg"
By Nico Kuhlmann (@NicoKuhlmann) Twitter can help you stay up to date of the current issues, events and publications. Of course, the prerequisite is to know whom to follow. The preparation of this list can be a time-consuming task. To give you guidance which lawyers, legal tech entrepreneurs and other members of the European legal […]Weiterlesen von "17 PEOPLE OF THE EUROPEAN LEGAL TECH COMMUNITY YOU SHOULD FOLLOW ON TWITTER"
In a couple of weeks I, along with a number of colleagues, will be embarking on a new journey – learning to code. We are piloting a course which has been specifically designed for lawyers in conjunction with CodeClan. CodeClan is Scotland’s first digital skills academy. I have advised them on legal issues since their […]Weiterlesen von "Coding for lawyers"
According to this recent article about ‘robot judges’ we are already living in the future. Of course, the headline is deliberately provocative – in reality the technology is not really a robot judge, but a prediction engine that has accurately predicted the outcome of almost 600 European Court of Human Rights cases with 80% accuracy. […]Weiterlesen von "Artificial Intelligence and the Law: Hype vs Reality"