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Artificial Intelligence and Legal Analytics
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  • Cited by 7
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Walton, Douglas and Gordon, Thomas F. 2018. How Computational Tools Can Help Rhetoric and Informal Logic with Argument Invention. Argumentation,

    Palmirani, Monica Martoni, Michele Rossi, Arianna Bartolini, Cesare and Robaldo, Livio 2018. Electronic Government and the Information Systems Perspective. Vol. 11032, Issue. , p. 139.

    Sourdin, Tania and Cornes, Richard 2018. The Responsive Judge. Vol. 67, Issue. , p. 87.

    Waltl, Bernhard Bonczek, Georg Scepankova, Elena and Matthes, Florian 2018. Semantic types of legal norms in German laws: classification and analysis using local linear explanations. Artificial Intelligence and Law,

    Ashley, Kevin D. 2018. Handbook of Legal Reasoning and Argumentation. p. 673.

    Barros, Rhuan Peres, André Lorenzi, Fabiana Krug Wives, Leandro and Hubert da Silva Jaccottet, Etiene 2018. Recent Trends and Future Technology in Applied Intelligence. Vol. 10868, Issue. , p. 857.

    D'Rosario, Michael and Zeleznikow, John 2018. Compliance with International Soft Law. International Journal of Strategic Decision Sciences, Vol. 9, Issue. 3, p. 1.

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    Artificial Intelligence and Legal Analytics
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Book description

The field of artificial intelligence (AI) and the law is on the cusp of a revolution that began with text analytic programs like IBM's Watson and Debater and the open-source information management architectures on which they are based. Today, new legal applications are beginning to appear and this book - designed to explain computational processes to non-programmers - describes how they will change the practice of law, specifically by connecting computational models of legal reasoning directly with legal text, generating arguments for and against particular outcomes, predicting outcomes and explaining these predictions with reasons that legal professionals will be able to evaluate for themselves. These legal applications will support conceptual legal information retrieval and allow cognitive computing, enabling a collaboration between humans and computers in which each does what it can do best. Anyone interested in how AI is changing the practice of law should read this illuminating work.

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