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Book
xiii, 303 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • 1. The beginning of the end-- The challenge for lawyers-- Four thoughts-- A journey-- The Future of Law-- Progress over the last decade-- The flow of this book-- 2. The evolution of legal service-- The path to commoditisation-- The pull of the market-- Shedding light on various conundra-- Decomposing legal service-- Resourcing the evolution-- Two case studies-- 3. Trends in technology-- Exponential growth-- Information satisfaction-- Community and collaboration-- The net generation-- Clicks and mortals-- Disruptive technologies-- 4. Disruptive legal technologies-- Document assembly-- Online community-- e-learning-- Personalised alerting-- The electronic market-- Online legal guidance-- Embedded legal content-- 5. The client grid-- The asymmetry of lawyers and clients-- The law firm grid-- The client grid-- Three possible models-- Meeting clients' challenges-- The role of clients-- 6. Resolving and dissolving disputes-- Litigation support revisited-- Electronic disclosure-- Electronic filing-- Case management-- Online dispute resolution-- Dispute avoidance-- 7. Access to law and to justice-- Public information policy-- Critique-- Current systems-- Promulgation-- A law unto itself?-- AFTERWORD.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199541720 20160528
In this much anticipated sequel to the legal bestseller, The Future of Law, Susskind lays down a challenge to all lawyers to ask themselves, with their hands on their hearts, what elements of their current workload could be undertaken differently - more quickly, cheaply, efficiently, or to a higher quality - using alternative methods of working. The challenge for legal readers is to identify their distinctive skills and talents, the capabilities that they possess that cannot, crudely, be replaced by advanced systems or by less costly workers supported by technology or standard processes, or by lay people armed with online self-help tools. It is argued that the market is increasingly unlikely to tolerate expensive lawyers for tasks (guiding, advising, drafting, researching, problem-solving, and more) that can equally or better be discharged, directly or indirectly, by smart systems and processes. It follows, the book claims, that the jobs of many traditional lawyers will be substantially eroded and often eliminated.This is where the legal profession will be taken, it is argued, by two forces: by a market pull towards commoditisation and by pervasive development and uptake of information technology. At the same time, the book foresees new law jobs emerging which may be highly rewarding, even if very different from those of today.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199541720 20160528
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-325-01, LAW-325-01, LAW-668-01
Book
xxvi, 326 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction: How and why our privacy is at risk
  • The seven sins against privacy
  • Collateral damage : the harm to society
  • Technology affects privacy : how and why
  • New tech, new crimes : fresh wounds
  • Privacy and the law : a right ahead or left behind?
  • Privacy and identity : the cult of me
  • Privacy and culture in a technological world : shoji screens
  • Voyeurism : surveillance technology
  • Stalking : networks, tags, and locators
  • Marketing invasions : Garbos and greed
  • Government invasions for security: mugwumps and momists
  • Fighting back : Gandhis, curmudgeons, and vigilantes
  • The panopticon : see the bars, rattle the cage.
While other books in the field focus on specific aspects of privacy or how to avoid invasions, David H. Holtzman--a master technologist, internet pioneer, security analyst, and former military codebreaker--presents a comprehensive insider's expose of the world of invasive technology, who's using it, and how our privacy is at risk. Holtzman starts out by categorizing privacy violations into "The 7 Sins Against Privacy" and then goes on to explain in compelling and easy to understand language exactly how privacy is being eroded in every aspect of our lives. Holtzman vividly reveals actual invasions and the dangers associated with the loss of privacy, and he takes a realistic look at the trade offs between privacy and such vital issues as security, rights, and economic development. Praise for Privacy Lost "Whether we know it or not, we have all become citizens of the Digital Age. As such we need to take responsibility for our conduct, our safety, and our privacy. David Holtzman is deeply knowledgeable about the industry and passionate about the issues. Regardless of your political views, you will come away from this book better equipped to meet the challenges before us all." --Geoffrey A. Moore, author, Dealing with Darwin: How Great Companies Innovate at Every Phase of Their Evolution "Holtzman has drafted a blueprint all citizens of this great land ought to read if they desire to understand what privacy truly means, why it is important to both their everyday life as well as to their understanding of what it really means to be free, and what they can do to salvage what little privacy is left them. Privacy Lost needs to be readily available on the desks of all concerned citizens--heavily dog-eared and underlined." --Bob Barr, practicing attorney and former Member of theUnited States House of Representatives.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780787985110 20160609
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-668-01