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Legal tech and the future of civil justice

Legal tech and the future of civil justice (Loan 1 times)

Material type
단행본
Personal Author
Engstrom, David Freeman, editor.
Title Statement
Legal tech and the future of civil justice / edited by David Freeman Engstrom.
Publication, Distribution, etc
Cambridge, United Kingdom ;   New York, NY :   Cambridge University Press,   2023.  
Physical Medium
xvii, 397 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
ISBN
9781009255356 9781009255349
요약
"New digital technologies, from AI-fired 'legal tech' tools to virtual proceedings, are transforming the legal system. But much of the debate surrounding legal tech has zoomed out to a nebulous future of 'robojudges' and 'robolawyers.' This volume is an antidote. Zeroing in on the near- to medium-term, it provides a concrete, empirically minded synthesis of the impact of new digital technologies on litigation and access to justice. How far and fast can legal tech advance given regulatory, organizational, and technological constraints? How will new technologies affect lawyers and litigants, and how should procedural rules adapt? How can technology expand-or curtail-access to justice? And how must judicial administration change to promote healthy technological development and open courthouse doors for all? By engaging these essential questions, this volume helps to map the opportunities and the perils of a rapidly digitizing legal system-and provides grounded advice for a sensible path forward"--Provided by publisher.
General Note
"The AAJ Robert L. Habush Endowment, Stanford Law School, and the Stanford Institute for Human-Centered Artificial Intelligence generously provided support for this book project"--ECIP acknowledgements.  
Content Notes
Regulation, culture, markets : the future of legal tech / Benjamin H. Barton -- Lawtech : levelling the playing field in legal services? / John Armour & Mari Sako -- Natural language processing in legal tech / Julian Nyarko & Jens Frankenreiter -- Remote testimony / Renee L. Danser, D. James Greiner, Elizabeth Guo & Erik Koltun -- Gamesmanship in modern discovery tech / Neel Guha, Peter Henderson, & Diego A. Zambrano -- Legal tech and the litigation playing field / David Freeman Engstrom & Nora Freeman Engstrom -- Litigation outcome prediction, access to justice, and legal prediction / Charlotte S. Alexander -- Towards the participatory MDL : a low-tech step to promote tech step to promote litigant autonomy / Todd Venook & Nora Freeman Engstrom -- The supply and demand of legal help on the internet / Margaret Hagan -- Digital inequalities and access to justice : dialing into zoom court unrepresented / Victor D. Quintanilla, Kurt Hugenberg, Margaret Hagan, Amy Gonzales, Ryan Hutchings, & Nedim Yel -- Online dispute resolution and the end of adversarial justice? / Norman W. Spaulding -- Using ODR platforms to level the playing field : improving pro se litigation through ODR design / J.J. Prescott -- The disruption we needed : COVID-19, court technology, and access to justice / Chief Justice Bridget M. McCormack -- Free PACER / Jonah B. Gelbach -- Technological challenges facing the judiciary / Albert H. Yoon -- The civil justice data gap / Tanina Rostain & Amy O'Hara.
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Subject Added Entry-Topical Term
Internet in legal services --United States. Justice, Administration of --Technological innovations --United States. Lawyers --Effect of technological innovations on --United States. Judges --Effect of technological innovations on --United States.
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020 ▼a 9781009255349 ▼q (paperback)
020 ▼z 9781009255301 ▼q (epub)
035 ▼a (KERIS)REF000020077452
040 ▼a DLC ▼b eng ▼e rda ▼c DLC ▼d 211009
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245 0 0 ▼a Legal tech and the future of civil justice / ▼c edited by David Freeman Engstrom.
260 ▼a Cambridge, United Kingdom ; ▼a New York, NY : ▼b Cambridge University Press, ▼c 2023.
264 1 ▼a Cambridge, United Kingdom ; ▼a New York, NY : ▼b Cambridge University Press, ▼c 2023.
300 ▼a xvii, 397 p. : ▼b ill. ; ▼c 24 cm.
336 ▼a text ▼b txt ▼2 rdacontent
337 ▼a unmediated ▼b n ▼2 rdamedia
338 ▼a volume ▼b nc ▼2 rdacarrier
500 ▼a "The AAJ Robert L. Habush Endowment, Stanford Law School, and the Stanford Institute for Human-Centered Artificial Intelligence generously provided support for this book project"--ECIP acknowledgements.
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
505 0 ▼a Regulation, culture, markets : the future of legal tech / Benjamin H. Barton -- Lawtech : levelling the playing field in legal services? / John Armour & Mari Sako -- Natural language processing in legal tech / Julian Nyarko & Jens Frankenreiter -- Remote testimony / Renee L. Danser, D. James Greiner, Elizabeth Guo & Erik Koltun -- Gamesmanship in modern discovery tech / Neel Guha, Peter Henderson, & Diego A. Zambrano -- Legal tech and the litigation playing field / David Freeman Engstrom & Nora Freeman Engstrom -- Litigation outcome prediction, access to justice, and legal prediction / Charlotte S. Alexander -- Towards the participatory MDL : a low-tech step to promote tech step to promote litigant autonomy / Todd Venook & Nora Freeman Engstrom -- The supply and demand of legal help on the internet / Margaret Hagan -- Digital inequalities and access to justice : dialing into zoom court unrepresented / Victor D. Quintanilla, Kurt Hugenberg, Margaret Hagan, Amy Gonzales, Ryan Hutchings, & Nedim Yel -- Online dispute resolution and the end of adversarial justice? / Norman W. Spaulding -- Using ODR platforms to level the playing field : improving pro se litigation through ODR design / J.J. Prescott -- The disruption we needed : COVID-19, court technology, and access to justice / Chief Justice Bridget M. McCormack -- Free PACER / Jonah B. Gelbach -- Technological challenges facing the judiciary / Albert H. Yoon -- The civil justice data gap / Tanina Rostain & Amy O'Hara.
520 ▼a "New digital technologies, from AI-fired 'legal tech' tools to virtual proceedings, are transforming the legal system. But much of the debate surrounding legal tech has zoomed out to a nebulous future of 'robojudges' and 'robolawyers.' This volume is an antidote. Zeroing in on the near- to medium-term, it provides a concrete, empirically minded synthesis of the impact of new digital technologies on litigation and access to justice. How far and fast can legal tech advance given regulatory, organizational, and technological constraints? How will new technologies affect lawyers and litigants, and how should procedural rules adapt? How can technology expand-or curtail-access to justice? And how must judicial administration change to promote healthy technological development and open courthouse doors for all? By engaging these essential questions, this volume helps to map the opportunities and the perils of a rapidly digitizing legal system-and provides grounded advice for a sensible path forward"--Provided by publisher.
650 0 ▼a Internet in legal services ▼z United States.
650 0 ▼a Justice, Administration of ▼x Technological innovations ▼z United States.
650 0 ▼a Lawyers ▼x Effect of technological innovations on ▼z United States.
650 0 ▼a Judges ▼x Effect of technological innovations on ▼z United States.
700 1 ▼a Engstrom, David Freeman, ▼e editor.
945 ▼a ITMT

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Main Library/Law Library(Books/B1)/ Call Number 340.0285 L4963 Accession No. 111881556 Availability Available Due Date Make a Reservation Service B M

Contents information

Table of Contents

Introduction: civil justice at the crossroads David Freeman Engstrom; Part I. Legal Tech and the Innovation Ecosystem: 1. The future of American legal tech: regulation, culture, markets Benjamin H. Barton; 2. Lawtech: levelling the playing field in legal services? John Armour and Mari Sako; 3. Natural language processing in legal tech Julian Nyarko and Jens Frankenreiter; Part II. Legal Tech, Litigation, and the Adversarial System: 4. Remote testimonial fact-finding Renee L. Danser, D. James Greiner, Elizabeth Guo, and Erik Koltun; 5. Gamesmanship in modern discovery tech Neel Guha, Peter Henderson, and Diego A. Zambrano; 6. Legal tech and the litigation playing field David Freeman Engstrom and Nora Freeman Engstrom; 7. Litigation outcome prediction, access to justice, and legal endogeneity Charlotte S. Alexander; 8. Towards the participatory MDL: a low-tech step to promote litigant autonomy Todd Venook and Nora Freeman Engstrom; Part III. Legal Tech and Access to Justice: 9. The supply and demand of legal help on the Internet Margaret Hagan; 10. Digital inequalities and access to justice: dialing into Zoom court unrepresented Victor D. Quintanilla, Kurt Hugenberg, Margaret Hagan, Amy Gonzales, Ryan Hutchings, and Nedim Yel; 11. Online dispute resolution and the end of adversarial justice? Norman W. Spaulding; 12. Using ODR platforms to level the playing field: improving pro se litigation through ODR design J. J. Prescott; Part IV. Courts, Data, and Civil Justice: 13. The disruption we needed: COVID-19, court technology, and access to justice Bridget M. McCormack; 14. Free PACER Jonah B. Gelbach; 15. Technological challenges facing the judiciary Albert H. Yoon; 16. The civil justice data gap Tanina Rostain and Amy O''Hara.

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