I’ve posted slides of my presentation entitled Legal Informatics Research Today: Implications for Legal Prediction, 3D Printing, and eDiscovery, given 16 May 2013 at CICL 2013: The Fifth Conference on Innovation and Communications Law, 16 May 2013, Glen Arbor, Michigan, sponsored by Michigan State University College of Law.
Here is the abstract:
This presentation describes methodologies and results of recent legal informatics research on eDiscovery and legal prediction, and describes two possible scenarios for the application of legal technology to 3D printing. In addition, the presentation describes a four-level framework that enables comparison of legal informatics research studies in different areas.
I thank Professor Adam Candeub of Michigan State University College of Law for inviting me to give this presentation.
Tags: 3D printing, 3D printing and legal technology, Adam Candeub, Automated determination of patent infringement, Automated patent information retrieval, Automated patent search, CICL, CICL 2013, Conference on Innovation and Communications Law, Daniel Martin Katz, ediscovery, ediscovery systems, ediscovery technology, Electronic discovery, Josh Blackman, Joshua Blackman, Legal evidence information systems, Legal informatics conferences, Legal informatics research, Legal prediction, Machine learning and ediscovery, Methodologies in legal informatics ressearch, Modeling patent claims, Predictive coding, Quantitative legal prediction, Unbundling patent law services