As powerful and useful as AI can be in making us more efficient at our tasks, we shouldn’t forget that the “bad guys” have access to AI’s capabilities, too, and will most definitely be looking to harness its power into their nefarious schemes.
Why arbitrators aren’t using ChatGPT — not yet, anyway
Linda Beyea is the vice president of innovation at the American Arbitration Association and is on a mission to get arbitrators to pay attention to ChatGPT and other similar artificial intelligence programs.Read More
If you haven’t already started using generative artificial intelligence to optimize your practice, then you are seriously missing out.
Artificial intelligence and other technological changes will continue to transform the work of the courts, but U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts says he is sure judges will not become obsolete.
Artificial intelligence risk management, testing for insurers: Faegre Drinker launches new service as national organization gives guidance
Faegre Drinker has announced the launch of its algorithmic testing and AI governance and risk management service for insurers. The announcement comes as the National Association of Insurance Commissioners unanimously adopted a model AI governance bulletin.
The Conference of Chief Justices and Conference of State Court Administrators have created a rapid response team of chief justices and state court administrators to examine immediate issues related to artificial intelligence and generative AI in courts.
The conversation around artificial intelligence continues to swirl, including in the world of venture capital.
The use of artificial intelligence is rapidly expanding in the legal industry, but what are law schools doing to train future practitioners?
Clearly, there are a number of important unanswered questions regarding the interaction of AI and IP.
Facebook parent Meta and IBM on Tuesday launched a new group called the AI Alliance that’s advocating for an “open science” approach to AI development that puts them at odds with rivals Google, Microsoft and ChatGPT-maker OpenAI.
Whenever the concepts of machine learning or artificial intelligence are brought up — they are two very different things, actually — attorneys always start asking: Is this new tech going to take my job?
The warnings have grown louder and more urgent as 2024 approaches: The rapid advance of artificial intelligence tools threatens to amplify misinformation in next year’s presidential election at a scale never seen before.
Artificial intelligence promises to revolutionize how people work, and nearly every aspect of life could be transformed — prompting lawmakers in an interim commerce committee to scrutinize the new technology and how to best regulate it.
Friday marked a historic moment for the Indiana State Bar Association as the bar inducted its first president who is also concurrently a judge and heard from legal leaders from across the state about updates in the Indiana legal profession.
No presentation about the role of artificial intelligence in the legal community would be complete without at least mentioning the New York attorneys who got in trouble for submitting a court brief that cited nonexistent cases generated by ChatGPT.
This article will review legal AI programs and how legal actors are diving headfirst into the brave new world of AI and the law.
Legal and ethical questions that will arise from the increasing use of artificial intelligence—particularly generative AI that uses existing information to create new content—could test current laws and courts’ ability to untangle the technology.
Just a few years ago, artificial intelligence got barely a mention at the U.N. General Assembly’s convocation of world leaders. But after the release of ChatGPT last fall turbocharged both excitement and anxieties about AI, it’s been a sizzling topic this year.
Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer has been talking for months about accomplishing a potentially impossible task: passing bipartisan legislation within the next year that encourages the rapid development of artificial intelligence and mitigates its risks.
The Indiana State Bar Association has big plans for how to prepare for an expected revolution in how the legal community operates thanks to artificial intelligence, and it’ll start later this month at the bar association’s annual summit.