- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Cambridge University Press
- Dolin, Ron / Bommarito, Michael J.
- Black & white illustrations
- 254 x 178 x 29 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 468:B&W 7 x 10 in or 254 x 178 mm Case Laminate on White w/Matte Lam
- 1117 g
Du kanske gillar
Finns även som
- Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
- Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 199 kr för privatpersoner.
This groundbreaking work offers a first-of-its-kind overview of legal informatics, the academic discipline underlying the technological transformation and economics of the legal industry. Edited by Daniel Martin Katz, Ron Dolin, and Michael J. Bommarito, and featuring contributions from more than two dozen academic and industry experts, chapters cover the history and principles of legal informatics and background technical concepts - including natural language processing and distributed ledger technology. The volume also presents real-world case studies that offer important insights into document review, due diligence, compliance, case prediction, billing, negotiation and settlement, contracting, patent management, legal research, and online dispute resolution. Written for both technical and non-technical readers, Legal Informatics is the ideal resource for anyone interested in identifying, understanding, and executing opportunities in this exciting field.
Laddas ned direkt1519
KundrecensionerHar du läst boken? Sätt ditt betyg »
Recensioner i media
'This is not just a book. It is a movement. In this superb collection, Katz, Dolin, and Bommarito not only provide a comprehensive primer on why the market for legal services is being disrupted, and how this disruption will take place, but also lay the groundwork for a whole new discipline - legal informatics - that can supply the intellectual and practical scaffolding for the new legal world these changes will bring into being. It is required reading for anyone seeking to participate in this transformation, or who will be affected by it - which, as this seminal volume makes clear, is all of us.' David Wilkins, Lester Kissel Professor of Law and Faculty Director of the Center on the Legal Profession, Harvard Law School
'This volume is a treasure trove for anyone interested in how technology can enable and enhance the delivery of legal services. The editors have done a first rate job of curating the research, insights and practical experiences of many of the world's leading experts. The field of legal informatics, at least 60 years of age, at last has its own definitive text.' Richard Susskind OBE, President of the Society for Computers and Law, author of Tomorrow's Lawyers
'Informatics is not the frontier of law. It has lurched toward the center, shoved forward by the rush to embed algorithmic decision making into everything from cars to phones to facial recognition technology. Whether you are a newcomer in search of a curated overview, or a #legaltech frequent flyer looking for the state of the art, this is the one book you need to make sense of it all.' Eddie Hartman, Co-founder of LegalZoom, Partner at Simon-Kucher & Partners
Daniel Martin Katz is Professor of Law, Illinois Tech - Chicago Kent College of Law where he directs The Law Lab. He also serves as an external affiliated faculty at CodeX, the Stanford Center for Legal Informatics. A scientist and technologist, Professor Katz applies an innovative, polytechnic approach to teaching law to help create lawyers for today's biggest societal challenges. Both his teaching and scholarship integrate science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. Ron Dolin is a Senior Research Fellow and Lecturer on Law at Harvard Law School, focusing on the impact of technology on the practice and nature of law. He has worked at JPL, CERN, and Google, and is a licensed attorney in California. Dolin's research includes developing legal quality metrics, examining the impact of standardized benchmarks on the legal system, and analyzing the legal market from the perspective of The Innovator's Dilemma. Michael J. Bommarito is an entrepreneur, educator, and investor in the legal and technology industries. His experience spans R&D, technology, business, and operations - ranging from top Am Law firms and $B+ AUM investment firms to idea-stage startups. He is affiliated with the University of Michigan, Stanford University, Michigan State College of Law, and the Illinois Tech - Chicago Kent College of Law. His research has been published in Science, Physica A, Artificial Intelligence and Law, and Quantitative Finance.
Part I. Introduction to Legal Informatics: 1. Motivation and Rationale for this Book Daniel Martin Katz, Ron Dolin and Michael J. Bommarito II; 2. Technology Issues in Legal Philosophy Ron Dolin; 3. The Origins and History of Legal Informatics Michael J. Bommarito II; Part II. Legal Informatics - Building Blocks and Core Concepts: 4. Representation of Legal Information Katie Atkinson; 5. Information Intermediation Ron Dolin; 6. Preprocessing Data Michael J. Bommarito II; 7. XML in Law: The Role of Standards in Legal Informatics Ron Dolin; 8. Document Assembly and Automation Marc Lauritsen; 9. AI + Law: An Overview Daniel Martin Katz; 10. Machine Learning Daniel Martin Katz and John Nay; 11. Natural Language Processing for Legal Texts John Nay; 12. Introduction to Blockchain and Cryptography Nelson M. Rosario; 13. Legal Informatics-Based Technology in Broader Workflows Kenneth Grady; 14. Gamification of Work and Feedback Systems Stephanie Kimbro; 15. Introduction to Design Thinking for Law Margaret Hagan; 16. Measuring Legal Quality Ron Dolin; Part III. Legal Informatics Use Cases: 17. Contract Analytics Noah Waisberg: 18. Contracts as Interfaces: Visual Representation Patterns in Contract Design Helena Haapio and Stefania Passera; 19. Distributed Ledgers, Cryptography, and Smart Contracts Nina Gunther Kilbride; 20. Patent Analytics: Information from Innovation Jevin D. West and Andrew W. Torrance; 21. The Core Concepts of E-Discovery Jonathan Kerry-Tyerman and AJ Shankar; 22. Predictive Coding in E-Discovery and The NexLP Story Engine Irina Matveeva; 23. Examining Public Court Data to Understand and Predict Bankruptcy Case Results Warren Agin; 24. Fastcase, and the Visual Understanding of Judicial Precedents Ed Walters and Jeff Asjes; 25. Mining Information from Statutory Texts in a Public Health Domain Kevin Ashley; 26. Gov2Vec: A Case Study in Text Model Application to Government Data John Nay; 27. Representation and Automation of Legal Information Katie Atkinson; 28. Online Dispute Resolution Dave Orr and Colin Rule; 29. Access to Justice and Technology: Reaching a Greater Future for Legal Aid Ronald W. Staudt and Alexander F. A. Rabanal; 30. Designing Legal Experiences: Online Communication and Resolution in Courts Maximilian A. Bulinski and J.J. Prescott; Part IV. Legal Informatics in the Industrial Context: 31. Adaptive Innovation: The Innovator's Dilemma in Big Law Ron Dolin and Thomas Buley; 32. Legal Data Access Christine Bannan; 33. A History of Knowledge Management at Littler Mendelsohn Scott Rechtshaffen; 34. Google Legal Operations Mary O'Carroll amd Stephanie Kimbro.