It is said that knowledge is power. When you consider that knowledge is essentially data given context, it’s no surprise that data collection and machine learning are among the top priorities for some of the world’s leading tech innovators, as well as businesses around the world.
Although there exists a large variety of definition of innovation, innovative thinking can be defined as the multi-stage process whereby organizations transform ideas into new/improved products, service or processes, in order to advance, compete and differentiate themselves successfully in their marketplace. Learn More.
The Need for Future Training | Part 3 of 3 | Research indicates that this is something legal professionals are well aware of, and that they are not reluctant to undertake training. On the contrary, the LawTech Adoption and Training Report (a joint University of Oxford and Law Society of England and Wales research which surveyed qualified solicitors across England and Wales) found that when asked about their anticipated technology training needs in the next 3 years, a clear majority of respondents (90%) indicated that they would need training in at least one area. Read More.
The Demand for New Skills | Part 2 of 3 | Widespread adoption of lawtech and the increasing automation of legal services and processes will have a profound effect on the legal sector, with new skills, new delivery models and a new competitive environment slowly entering the sector. Read More.
Filling the Technology Gap in the Legal Sector | Part 1 of 3 | Investment is Key. The adoption of technology in the legal sector remains less developed than in other fields. Click to read more.