Apple has agreed to let developers of iPhone apps email their users about cheaper ways to pay for digital subscriptions and media by circumventing a commission system that generates billions of dollars annually for the iPhone maker.
Automation, artificial intelligence touted as helping, not replacing, lawyers
Attorneys are embracing technology to be more efficient and responsive to client needs. However, for all the advancements being introduced into the legal profession, particularly in the areas of automation and artificial intelligence, workloads are not getting lighter and jobs are not being eliminated.Read More
Moving on: Law firms follow through with office renovations despite new hybrid schedules
As employees trickle back into offices that have stood nearly skeletal for more than a year, many are left to wonder what work will look like in a post-pandemic society. Meanwhile, several Indiana law firms have followed through with plans to transition into new buildings — plans already set in motion before COVID-19 was a common term.Read More
‘Ordered freedom’: AG Rokita sets agenda focused on ‘liberty’
Indiana Attorney General Todd Rokita recently sat down with Indiana Lawyer to answer questions about his first 100 days in office and his agenda for the next four years.Read More
Online provider FairShake helps consumers maneuver arbitration process
Teel Lidow, an attorney and entrepreneur, has entered the consumer arbitration space as the CEO and founder of FairShake. This online service helps individuals navigate the arbitration process when they find a billing error or have a complaint about faulty products and services.Read More
Congress provided hundreds of millions of dollars to shore up the nation’s election system against cyberattacks and other threats, but roughly two-thirds of the money remained unspent just weeks before last year’s presidential election.
A Democratic senator said the U.S. Justice Department needs to look into whether the algorithm-powered police technologies it funds contribute to racial bias in law enforcement and lead to wrongful arrests.
Michael Williams’ wife pleaded with him to remember their fishing trips with the grandchildren, how he used to braid her hair, anything to jar him back to his world outside the concrete walls of Cook County Jail.
Everything electronic now seems to need an internet connection to operate appropriately. This begs the question: What are the manufacturers and service providers doing with all of those connected devices and information?
Litigators have spent the last year and a half adapting to the virtual courtroom. For most hearings and proceedings, this has worked well and can often be more efficient for everyone involved. But what about full-blown jury trials?
As with any new workplace technology, the benefits come hand-in-hand with important considerations for organizations in terms of data retention and document preservation in the event of litigation. It is important that organizations — and their legal counsel — understand the impact this technology could have on future litigation.
Adding new software to a law firm is often a challenge, but the reward is great. The issue is that most law firms stumble out of the starting blocks and then squander any gains that they may have had. One way law firms screw this up is to spend too little time vetting software.
Everyone is now familiar with the ongoing effects of COVID-19 upon how the world is working, and some possible future scenarios both in the legal profession and beyond. The question for judges at every level is, “Do we ever need in-person proceedings?”
In the wake of recovery, issues and trends like employee health and safety, smarter and better manufacturing technology and digital connectivity are at the forefront of industry changes.
The last year has taught most of us that Zoom calls and videoconferencing are here to stay and that there are both positive and negative aspects to conducting business this way. James Hehner offers some suggestions that he has found helpful in preventing viewer fatigue and increasing the usefulness of videoconferencing.
The Supreme Court on Thursday limited prosecutors’ ability to use an anti-hacking law to charge people with computer crimes.
Like its Big Tech counterparts Facebook, Google and Apple, Amazon faces multiple legal and political offensives from Congress, federal and state regulators and European watchdogs.
The rare courtroom appearance by one of the world’s best-known executives came during the closing phase of a three-week trial revolving around an antitrust case brought by Epic Games.
The tech giant is counting on Tim Cook’s appearance to put the finishing touches on its defense against a case brought by Epic Games, maker of the popular video game Fortnite.
Report: Microsoft board hired outside law firm in 2019 to probe Gates’ prior relationship with employee
The Wall Street Journal reported that the billionaire quit the board before the investigation wrapped up.
Attorneys are duty-bound to be technologically competent. How, then, do we overcome the fear of technology that is natural to many of us?
By now, the vast majority of law firms want to run paperless offices. The problem is often figuring out the logistics — especially for law firms with decades of history (and files) behind them. The most daunting question is often how to get started.
A bipartisan group of 44 attorneys general has written to Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg urging him to drop company plans for a version of Instagram for children under the age of 13, Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey announced Monday.