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 Assunto da Mensagem: Harvard Law__Replacing judges with computers
 Mensagem Enviado: Segunda Mar 12, 2018 6:38 am 
cientista sempre presente
cientista sempre presente

Registado: Quarta Dez 09, 2015 8:17 am
Mensagens: 543
Universidade/ Instituto: Minho

Of course, the hypothesis is exaggerated. So the important question is if computers can in anyway help judges to reach a decision much faster ? Of course that would require judges to be aware of the limitations of the machine assessment like for instance statistical based racial bias. Although the real truth is that racial bias already exists in the mind of many judges

De: F. Pacheco Torgal
Enviado: 28 de Fevereiro de 2018 19:52
Assunto: Artificial Intelligence putting lawyers out of job

For the study, 20 human attorneys were pitted against LawGeex’s AI in reviewing 5 NDAs. The controlled conditions of the study were designed to resemble how lawyers would typically review and approve everyday contracts. After two months of testing, the results were in: the AI finished the test with an average accuracy rating of 94 percent, while the lawyers achieved an average of 85 percent. The AI’s highest accuracy rating on an individual test was 100 percent, while the highest rating a human lawyer achieved on a single contract was 97 percent. As far as accuracy goes, the study showed that humans can (for the most part) keep up with AI in reviewing contracts. The same couldn’t be said when it came to speed, however. On average, the lawyers took 92 minutes to finish reviewing the contracts. The longest time taken by an individual lawyer was 156 minutes and the shortest 51 minutes. LawGeex’s AI, on the other hand, only needed 26 seconds.

Of course AI will not replace lawyers anytime soon especially those that have an ability on helping criminals through the loopholes of the law. So the question is why are law makers producing laws with loopholes ?

Another interesting case takes place in the countries where Government pay private law offices to draft laws and afterwards they pay it again so they can explain (interpret) that same law. The reason they say is because private law offices have much better lawyers than Government ! So another interesting question also arises from that, are those law offices interested in drafting cristal clear laws that only require minor interpretation services ?

Also interesting is the question are some languages more prone to ambiguity than others ?

Should all laws be translated to an universal language less prone to ambiguity in order to ease automation by AI ?

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