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Regulating legal technologies

Regulating legal technologies

By Karin Derkley

Access to Justice Technology 


The rise of automated legal advice technologies (ALATs) is generating a slew of questions as to whether and how they can be regulated, a Melbourne Law School seminar was told last week. The ‘Current State of Automated Legal Advice Tools’ discussion paper is the first publication from the Regulating Automated Legal Advice Technologies project, an initiative of the Melbourne Networked Society Institute. Legal technologies could help address the growing access to justice gap, especially for the missing middle that has historically been unviable to serve, said one of the paper’s authors, the director of Melbourne Law School's Legal Professions Research Network, Professor Julian Webb.

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