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Law firms are in a time of innovation. The defining characteristic that differentiates innovation from all other forms of value is its time-based nature: an opportunity for change presents itself not for an infinite period of time, but a finite one. Also, innovation happens in the future, one for which we are provided no data to help us predict what it will hold. Innovation calls us to do the impossible: to build for a future we can’t yet see. But — and here’s the good news — some ways are better than others for preparing for it.
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By Steve Salkin and Brett Burney
It’s time to stop the hype, stop talking up AI as if it’s the next best thing since sliced bread and prove that it’s a useful tool and technology that can actually be used in the actual practice of law.
By Alan Friel, David Manek, Sasha Kiosse, David Farber and Colleen M. Yushchak
The assessment and audit requirements of the new generation of state data protection laws will force U.S. companies to move beyond mere window dressing and instead require them to develop fulsome data protection programs.
By Roy Hadley
The cybersecurity landscape is on the brink of a transformative shift, with predictive analytics and behavioral analysis leading the charge for more resilient and adaptive defenses.
By Scott Warren
It appears that hackers are using AI to sift large digital data to identify more convincing approaches for their scams as well as weaknesses in weaknesses in software coding or network security.