Sarah Sutherland over at Slaw.ca:
“Start-ups are pivoting away from legal analysis to subject areas that have more accessible datasets and less complicated source material, and those that haven’t frequently struggle to answer simple questions. There are many applications for automated analysis of legal documents, but as far as I can tell so far they tend toward extracting particular information such as judges’ names…”
“Legal documents are some of the most complex writing in English, and it is unlikely that the nuance of what they mean will be an easy target.”
There is nothing quite like returning from vacation to a once-in-31-years, nearly 500-page tax bill needing quick attention (and needing a neat, tidy incorporation into my existing tax publication totaling over 2000 print and digital pages). If that isn’t sufficient, patents, first-to-file, the AIA, and the subsequent case law are thrown in for good measure here in 2018.
A “Happy New Year” to all.
Being dropped this month are the new substantive and procedural criminal law topics for Corpus Juris Secundum. Spring, and change, are in the air. Of course, yours truly co-authored the “substantive” criminal law article.
Amazon has opened a new physical, brick-and-mortar bookstore in Seattle. E-book sales are either flat or declining as a percentage of the market. What is going on?