Abstract

Abstract:

This article distinguishes two types of legal technology: 'cheaper lawyers' (or simply replacing the cognitive operations of lawyers in their existing domains with technology) and 'transformative artificial legal cognition' (or introducing the cognitive operations characteristic of lawyers in contexts where human lawyers cannot economically be deployed at all). It then makes the case for finding advances in egalitarian access to justice and the rule of law primarily in the latter category.

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Additional Information

ISSN
1710-1174
Print ISSN
0042-0220
Pages
pp. 82-105
Launched on MUSE
2018-03-27
Open Access
No
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