Beginning today, this blog will no longer cover cybersecurity or blockchain per se. There’s just too much out there for me to do justice to AI and blockchain (including cryprocurrencies). I will continue to include news about blockchain that is directly AI-related. At the same time, I will redouble my efforts to cover access

My last post included many predictions for the year ahead, several of which were at least somewhat redundant, so unless I see something really different, I will not post such going forward. That said, these predictions about IP are from very credible sources and some offer fresh insights. From IP WatchdogLooking Forward: Predictions

  • Here’s a deeper dive into Ron Friedmann’s argument that legal tech is in the midst of “evolution” rather than a “revolution”. It’s an interesting read, well-reasoned with several examples. “…(I)n-house counsel change buying habits slowly, which in turn slows legal innovation.” I love that he focuses on the “voice of the client,” as should we

I swear I curate this stuff, passing over at least 20 articles and posts for every one that I mention here. It’s just a REALLY busy time for legal AI!

  • “(A) survey (of lawyers)by IQPC, ahead of its Legal AI Forum event later this year (18 -19 September in London), gathered feedback from around

My biggest takeaway from last week’s CES show in Vegas is that as 2018 begins, voice assistants, especially Amazon Alexa and Google Home, are the hottest things going. Similar tech is offered by Apple’s Siri and Microsoft’s Cortana, but they lag far behind. Just about everyone seems convinced that voice interfaces are here to stay