Tikit announced the availability of Carpe Diem, its flagship timekeeping application, as a cloud computing model. Effective immediately, existing Carpe Diem customers as well as prospective professional services organizations, can choose from traditional time recording […]
They say you have to have a strategy to survive Legaltech New York and as a first timer, I can vouch for that. Rebranded as Legalweek – which going forward I suspect will make it […]
Casepoint just announced the launch of CaseAssist, what is claimed to be the first artificial intelligence ediscovery case evaluation system available for all clients on all matters hosted in Casepoint, at no additional cost.
Magic Circle giant Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer has announced a global collaboration with Neota Logic, provider of sophisticated decision tree software that helps clients address legal and regulatory compliance challenges.
Neota Logic, creators of a leading artificial intelligence software platform, just announced that Andrew Shimek has joined Neota Logic as President & Chief Operating Officer. Moneypenny, the UK’s leading telephone answering specialist has appointed Claire Smith as its new Head of Business Development.
Ediscovery trends in 2017: everything from artificial intelligence to mobile data centres say Kroll Ontrack
Kroll Ontrack predicts a year of change in 2017 as organisations prepare for the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the accelerated adoption of artificial intelligence. The ediscovery industry will continue reshaping itself to meet these requirements in 2017, building on the huge international consolidation seen in the previous two years.
Our friends Jo & Jo at InsideLegal have just published their annual preview of the New York LegalTech show (our own Caroline Hill will be reporting from there as soon as she lands) and have produced another “word cloud” highlighting the key topics on the event’s agenda. Yes, once again, it’s ediscovery all the way…
Mitchell Kowalski looks at a recent report on innovation in Canadian law firms, in particular the stats that relate to investment in technology, and says the responses “should send a chill deep into the hearts of law firm management.”
Fieldfisher has launched a tech-centred alternative legal services platform led by former Ashurst securities and derivatives partner Christopher Georgiou.
In December 2016, we looked back at the past year and asked leading chief information officers and IT directors to reflect on the challenges and highlights of the year. As 2017 gets underway, we’ve asked a far from exhaustive number of leading legal tech suppliers and high profile management consultants to do some future gazing on the opportunities, challenges and trends ahead, from both a supplier and law firm perspective. Here is what they had to say.
It starts with document management. Conversations about AI tend to have a sci-fi vibe: robot personal assistants, self-driving cars, you name it. But the real, day-to-day business value of AI is much less futuristic, starting with the hundreds and thousands of contracts that keep business deals up and running every day.
Leading Dutch firm Houthoff Buruma is deploying Luminance’s contract analytics technology to improve the efficiency of its due diligence process in M&A transactions.
Herbert Smith Freehills has moved 500 users onto corporate social networking platform Yammer and will shortly roll it out globally after a pilot has shown the potential to change the way teams operate and collaborate.
Welcome to the latest issue of the Legal IT Insider newsletter – January 2017 #299 – our top stories include Herbert Smith Freehills go social media with Yammer + Cybersecurity – 80% of law firm disaster recovery now stems from hacks + iManage release Work 10 – the best thing it has done in 15 years + Robots to get civil rights + how not to handle the departure of your CEO
The Law Society of England & Wales, caught out by the recent resignation of CEO Catherine Dixon amid accusations that it is not prepared to change, has today (25 January) published a 116-page report called Capturing Technological Change in Legal Services.
The 116-page report, written by Law Society researcher Tara Chittenden, details areas of innovation – products, processes and strategies – where it says technology and new ways of thinking and working are “making big changes” across the profession.