Legal services are notoriously complicated, not to mention costly for those who need to access them. However, Chrissie Lightfoot, a leading futurist, entrepreneur and lawyer, has come up with an innovative solution. Instead of forking out for a human advisor, clients can now use Robot Lawyer LISA, an impartial Legal Intelligence Support Assistant, to draw up Non-Disclosure Agreements. The artificially intelligent platform can create legally binding documents in under seven minutes at absolutely no cost to the user. Allowing individuals and businesses to use LISA to protect themselves without any prior legal knowledge.
This report sets out a series of strategic recommendations to the government, based on core pillars including data supply and exchange, skills and education and developing an artificial intelligence infrastructure in the UK, with a view to growing the country's AI sector, something which was also augmented by the recent Budget and government's Industrial Strategy White Paper this week.
ISBN: 978-1-78358-174-0 (Ark Group, 2014) Author Chrissie Lightfoot – named in the 2015 list of the'World's Top Female Futurists' & LinkedIn as the No.1 best-connected & most engaged woman in the legal industry, 4th in all sectors, 2015. "It's here at last! Four long years of waiting are over. Its innovative style, approach and language went where no-one else had quite been before." Wait'til you get a load of Tomorrow's Naked Lawyer! Tomorrow's Naked Lawyer takes off from where The Naked Lawyer left you.
Legal technology, commonly known as LegalTech, refers to software that enable lawyers to do their jobs more efficiently and cost-effectively. Though very much an emerging sector, LegalTech already comprises a $16 billion market in the U.S and is growing. Undoubtedly the biggest change in this burgeoning market --taking lawyers by storm--is the rapid rise of artificial intelligence technologies. Here we look at how AI is transforming the everyday practice of law, changing the profession and skills required by lawyers. More than 40 companies are offering solutions--from removing arduous contract reviews, to eDiscovery, or even providing intelligence on where best to try a case.