by Reiwaing

Effective for Global Trends is for sale!

 – Keywords : Artificial intelligence Court –



China and Estonia are at the forefront of the development of “virtual judges” based on Artificial Intelligence that will apply, for the moment, for simple cases.
In both cases, the parties present their demands and their evidence in digital format and with them the artificial intelligence judge will analyze the documentation and issue a judgment.


The system is equipped with a custody algorithm that guarantees that the tests are not altered and it can check online other cases of jurisprudence that help you make decisions.

All this a priori can be interesting as long as these “judges” are dedicated to solving easy crimes and with little implication or to help the real judges in the analysis of their cases.

While it is still too early to be afraid, these things pose serious ethical and social challenges, which I suppose we should start discussing.

As in many other industries, AI carries great promise as well as risks for the legal industry. In the court system, though, the stakes are unusually high. Using a predictive algorithm to determine your child custody terms isn’t quite the same as Netflix suggesting which movie you should watch next.
Even so, AI and automation are already playing a large part in the US legal system. At a conference in Portland, Oregon last week, hosted by the Legal Services Corporation, legal professionals from around the country gathered to collectively pause and consider how they’re modernizing their systems — and to what extent they should be using AI.



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