Category Archives: artificial intelligence

AI and Judicial Prediction: early days

A couple of recent articles chart the onward move of Artificial Intelligence towards prediction of judicial decision-making, something which – if it became mainstream – would be as relevant for ‘poverty’ as for any other area of law. Bloomberg Law has just launched a Litigation Analytics tool. This seeks to predict the behaviour and decision-making … Continue reading AI and Judicial Prediction: early days

Artificial Intelligence: the view from the White House

Those interested in legal services and technology need to keep their eye on developments in artificial intelligence (AI). In the course of preparing a national US strategy, a committee of the National Science and Technology Council has drafted a report, Preparing for the Future of Artificial Intelligence, which is worth reading as a crib to … Continue reading Artificial Intelligence: the view from the White House

Beware the thrice crowing cock: AI is coming of age

  Three recent reviews worth reading and all, by chance, available on the same day (October 6) have emphasised the importance of Artificial Intelligence in disrupting the business of law – a special report from the Financial Times; the recent Society of Computers and Law lecture by Richard Susskind (not  yet formally published); and a … Continue reading Beware the thrice crowing cock: AI is coming of age

Artificial Intelligence and Access to Justice: an idiot’s guide

Let’s be clear about the title. The writer is the idiot, not you. At least, it feels like that. The legal press is full of debate about the impact of AI on the practice of the law. Until recently, it seemed safe to assume that those concerned with legal services to those on low incomes … Continue reading Artificial Intelligence and Access to Justice: an idiot’s guide