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Abstract   Objective: This case study sought to provide early information on the accuracy and relevance of selected GPT-based product responses to basic information queries, such as might be asked in librarian research consultations. We intended to identify positive possibilities, limitations, and ethical issues associated with using these tools in research consultations and teaching. Methods:

Technology and courts have never been a great match. After all, judges are concerned with precedent, while the technology adoption process is future-facing. Certainly, the pandemic helped reduce the friction somewhat when, out of necessity, the courts acclimated to e-filing and virtual court proceedings. Some judges even acknowledged the value and convenience of online appearances

By Joy C. Rosenquist, Bradford Kelley, Deborah Margolis, and Alice Wang on April 1, 2024 PRINT  There are increasingly divergent ways that governments across the world are seeking to regulate AI in the workplace. In March 2024, the European Parliament approved the European Union’s Artificial Intelligence Act, the world’s first comprehensive legal framework on AI.

Courts are preparing to decide whether generative AI violates copyright—let’s talk about what that really means Copyright law in America is a complicated thing. Those of us who are not lawyers understandably find it difficult to suss out what it really means, and what it does and doesn’t protect. Data scientists don’t spend a lot

With OpenAI’s Voice Engine promising to convincingly replicate an individual’s speech from just a 15-second clip, the focus on AI regulation and legal challenges to its operation are intensifying. While the astonishing progress toward photorealistic generative video from OpenAI’s Sora has been getting an enormous amount of attention, behind the scenes there are a lot

McGill Daily Vancouver lawyer Chong Ke has recently found herself at the centre of a case concerning the ethics of using artificial intelligence (AI) in legal proceedings. The controversy unfolded when it was revealed that while representing businessman Wei Chen in a child custody case, Chong Ke filed an application containing fabricated cases generated by ChatGPT.

Korea’s first artificial intelligence (AI) legal secretary, “Super Royer,” developed by Law & Company, the operator of the legal service platform “Lotok,” will be released in June. AI, which has deeply learned vast amounts of Korean precedents and laws, is expected to take on a large part of the overtime work previously carried out by