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Unsettled in the Courts: The Legal Ramifications of AI in Practice (recording)

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Description

AI and substantive Law

AI features front and center in courtrooms and firms around the globe, playing the starring role in many substantive legal issues and cases whose outcomes will have significant impact on how law is practiced and how justice is administered. The limitations of AI such as bias, hallucinations and lack of transparency are often elevated as paramount concerns. But not to worry! Humans still have a role to play, especially in light of some of the ethical issues like antitrust collusion, defamation and liability coming to the forefront as a result of active litigation and legislative efforts.

This course includes an overview of the issues, the cases and why they're important. Hear perspectives on what the future might look like for practitioners and the ethical implications now and moving forward.

Contributors

  • Dean Lonnie Brown

    University of Tennessee College of Law
    Lonnie T. Brown, Jr. is the Dean and Elvin E. Overton Distinguished Professor of Law. He joined the College of Law in 2022, after spending 20 years at the University of Georgia School of Law where he was the A. Gus Cleveland Distinguished Chair of Legal Ethics and Professionalism and Josiah Meigs Distinguished Teaching Professor, the university’s highest honor for teaching excellence. Dean Brown’s research concentrates primarily on legal ethics in the adversary system, and he speaks and writes frequently in this area. He also has written a biography of former U.S. Attorney General Ramsey Clark titled Defending the Public’s Enemy: The Life and Legacy of Ramsey Clark (Stanford University Press, 2019) and is a co-author of Professional Responsibility: A Contemporary Approach (West Academic, 5th ed. 2023).

  • Prof. Gary Marchant

    Arizona State University Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law
    Gary Marchant, Ph.D., J.D., M.P.P., is Regents’ Professor and Faculty Director of the Center for Law, Science & Innovation at the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law, Arizona State University (ASU). Professor Marchant’s research interests include the governance of emerging technologies such as genomics, biotechnology, nanotechnology, artificial intelligence, neuroscience and blockchain. Prior to joining ASU in 1999, Professor Marchant was a partner at the Washington, D.C., office of Kirkland & Ellis. He has authored more than 200 articles, books and book chapters on various issues relating to emerging technologies. He has served on six National Academies of Science, Engineering and Medicine (NASEM) consensus committees, and has been elected as a lifetime member of the American Law Institute and a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He also chairs the IEEE Working Group (P2863) to create a governance standard for entities that develop or use artificial intelligence.

May 29, 2024
Wed 1:00 PM EDT

Duration 1H 0M

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