The legal sector has a general reputation for being conservative when it comes to technology. Not anymore. The landscape is rapidly changing.
In its most general sense, procurement is the act of buying products or services from suppliers at competitive prices. These products and services can include anything such as raw materials, equipment, supplies, facilities, and labor.
In the past decade, technology-assisted review (TAR) has become a standard tool in eDiscovery, the legal practice of collecting and producing evidence electronically.
Contracts are an essential part of any legal office. If your law practice drafts contracts, conducts due diligence or does compliance work on behalf of your clients, you likely process hundreds, if not thousands, of contracts per year.
Shared data connects the business world. To harness this connectivity, organizations must be prepared to alter their traditional business models by incorporating new artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning technology.
It’s the rare lawyer who enters law to perfect the art of the search term. Most aspiring litigators imagine themselves wowing a jury or impressing clients with their ingenuity.