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

  • From Above the Law, Patrick Fuller’s thoughts on law firms’ obstacles to adoption of AI-based technologies. “The biggest obstacles for getting firms to adopt AI tend to be combinations of different factors — most notable are attorney compensation structure, the matter’s fee arrangement, and the practice area as well.” More of Patrick’s thoughts and findings

Earlier this week I attended Vanderbilt Law’s Summit on Law and Innovation (#SOLI2018). One of my favorite panels was “Leading Lawyers Without a License” featuring Waller’s Teresa Walker, Pillsbury’s Kathleen Pearson and Fenwick’s Camille Reynolds. Coverage from law.com here. Ms. Walker commented: “We’re dealing with people that are highly autonomous. We’re dealing with people

  • In this sponsored piece from Artificial Lawyer, Kira presents three use cases for it’s AI-based solutions: Brexit, GDPR and IFRS 16.
  • Compliance: the growing threat from money laundering and terrorist financing has required anti-money laundering legislation to become more stringent worldwide. AI can be a major part of the solution as it is