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테렌스 마우리(Terence Mauri), Terence Mauri는 기계가 99.9%의 정확도로 부정직의 신체적, 심리적 징후를 감지할 수 있을 것. 로봇 심사위원은 불규칙한 언어 패턴, 비정상적으로 높은 체온 상승, 손과 눈의 움직임을 포착하고 식별하는 카메라를 갖게된다.

운영자 | 기사입력 2023/07/03 [12:08]

테렌스 마우리(Terence Mauri), Terence Mauri는 기계가 99.9%의 정확도로 부정직의 신체적, 심리적 징후를 감지할 수 있을 것. 로봇 심사위원은 불규칙한 언어 패턴, 비정상적으로 높은 체온 상승, 손과 눈의 움직임을 포착하고 식별하는 카메라를 갖게된다.

운영자 | 입력 : 2023/07/03 [12:08]

 

테렌스 마우리(Terence Mauri)는 유명한 미래학자로, 미래 부상기술 AI, 리더십과 일의 미래를 주제로 한 저명한 작가이자 기조연설자이며 hack future lab 대표로 있다. 핵퓨처랩은 글로벌 미래싱크탱크로 유명하다. 그는 가장 비싼 미래학자 중 한 사람으로 기조연설시에 거액을 받으며 많은 행사에서 인기를 끄는 명강사이다. 그는 특히 미래에 부상하는 기술 중 인공지능이 세상을 어떻게 바꿀 것인가를 주로 강연한다. 그의 유투브 사이트는 https://www.youtube.com/@terencemauri1083, 웹사이트는 https://www.hackfuturelab.com/

 

20년후에는 판검사가 완전히 소멸하고, 영국 등에서는 대부분 인공지능 판검사로 대체된다고 예측하였다. 특히 판사를 AI 죄책감 탐지기로 교체한다는 아이디어와 관련하여 그러한 시스템의 윤리적 의미와 실질적인 한계를 고려하는 것이 중요하다. AI 기술은 법률 연구나 문서 분석과 같은 업무를 지원하기 위해 법률 분야에서 활용할 수 있지만 판사를 AI 시스템으로 완전히 대체하는 것은 복잡하고 논란의 여지가 있는 제안이다.

 

법관은 법의 적용뿐만 아니라 복잡한 법리의 해석과 개인의 상황을 고려하는 법제도에서 중요한 역할을 한다. 죄책감이나 무죄를 측정하는 능력은 단순히 죄책감을 감지하는 것 이상의 다면적인 과정이다. 포괄적인 이해, 맥락, 법적 전문성, 공정하게 증거를 평가할 수 있는 능력이 필요하다.

 

AI 시스템은 사용 가능한 데이터 및 프로그래밍에 대한 의존도가 높기 때문에 편향이나 부정확성이 발생할 수 있다. 또한 형사 재판과 관련된 정서적, 심리적 측면은 AI 알고리즘만으로는 적절하게 포착할 수 없다. 법률 시스템에서 AI를 사용하는 것은 신중하게 접근해야 하며 윤리적, 법적, 사회적 영향을 신중하게 고려해야 한다.

 

로봇이 50년 안에 말과 체온으로 유죄 판단 '평범'하다고 AI 전문가 예측 판사는 50년 이내에 영국에서 "보통"이 될 것입니다. 연구원들은 기계가 일련의 카메라를 사용하여 "잘못된 행동 또는 가능한 거짓을 나타내는" 행동을 감지할 것이라고 말합니다 

 

신체 언어를 분석하여 '정확도 99%'의 죄를 판단하는 로봇이 50년 안에 인간 판사를 대체할 것이라고 전문가는 주장합니다.

 

  • AI 전문가 Terence Mauri는 법정의 판사가 2070년까지 로봇이 될 것이라고 생각합니다.
  • 로봇은 인간이 감지할 수 없는 거짓말의 징후를 감지할 수 있습니다.
  • 불규칙한 언어 패턴, 체온, 눈의 움직임을 식별합니다.

 

인공지능 전문가에 따르면 2070년까지 피고인의 신체 언어를 분석하여 유죄의 징후를 판단하는  로봇이 판사를 대체할 것이라고 합니다.

AI의 작가이자 연사인 Terence Mauri는 기계가 99.9%의 정확도로 부정직의 신체적, 심리적 징후를 감지할 수 있을 것이라고 믿습니다. 

그는 그들이 공손하고 알려진 모든 언어를 유창하게 구사하며 인간이 감지할 수 없는 거짓말의 징후를 감지할 수 있을 것이라고 주장합니다.

로봇 심사위원은 불규칙한 언어 패턴, 비정상적으로 높은 체온 상승, 손과 눈의 움직임을 포착하고 식별하는 카메라를 갖게 됩니다. 

Terence Mauri(사진)는 AI 전문가이자 글로벌 싱크탱크인 Hack Future Lab의 저자이자 설립자입니다.  그는 로봇이 2070년대 초까지 대부분의 인간 판사를 대체하고 영국과 웨일즈에서 대부분의 형사 및 민사 청문회에서 공통적인 특징이 될 수 있다고 믿습니다.
 

Terence Mauri(사진)는 AI 전문가이자 글로벌 싱크탱크인 Hack Future Lab의 저자이자 설립자입니다. 그는 로봇이 2070년대 초까지 대부분의 인간 판사를 대체하고 영국과 웨일즈에서 대부분의 형사 및 민사 청문회에서 공통적인 특징이 될 수 있다고 믿습니다.

그런 다음 데이터를 분석하여 피고 또는 증인이 진실을 말하고 있는지 여부를 '오류 없는' 판단을 제공합니다.

Mauri 는 내년에 발표될 그의 2년간의 연구를 바탕으로  Telegraph 에 따르면 50년 안에 영국과 웨일즈의 대부분의 형사 및 민사 청문회에서 이 기계가 '보편화'될 것으로 예상합니다  .

런던에 기반을 둔 정책 연구소 Hack Future Lab을 운영하는 Mauri는 'AI는 인간 지능과 비교할 수 없는 수준의 일관성과 속도로 복잡한 문제를 수행함으로써 사람들이 살고 일하는 방식에 전례 없는 변화를 가져왔습니다.

'법적 환경에서 AI는 인간의 감정, 편견 및 오류가 과거의 일이 되는 새롭고 더 공정한 형태의 디지털 정의를 안내할 것입니다.

'청문회가 더 빨라지고 무고한 사람들이 저지르지 않은 범죄로 유죄 판결을 받을 가능성이 훨씬 낮아질 것입니다.'

로봇 판사는 법정에 있는 무고한 사람들이 그들이 저지르지 않은 범죄로 유죄 판결을 받을 가능성이 훨씬 낮다는 것을 의미합니다.
 

로봇 판사는 법정에 있는 무고한 사람들이 그들이 저지르지 않은 범죄로 유죄 판결을 받을 가능성이 훨씬 낮다는 것을 의미합니다.

그러나 대부분의 선임 판사는 법적 구속력이 있는 판례를 설정하고 새로운 법률을 만들고 항소를 감독하는 데 필요하기 때문에 직무를 수행하지 않을 것입니다.

변호사는 의뢰인의 사건을 안전하게 변론할 수 있지만, 2070년에는 사무변호사, 공인 법조인, 준법률가, 법률 비서, 법원 서기를 포함한 다른 법적 역할도 기계가 맡게 될 것입니다.

AI는 또한 배심원이 필요하지 않은 치안 법원, 카운티 법원 및 가정 법원의 형사 및 민사 심리에서 인간 판사를 대체할 것이라고 Mauri는 생각합니다.

지난해 데이비드 가우크 전 법무장관은 AI가 '간단한 정의를 제공하는 간단한 도구'를 제공할 수 있다고 말했습니다. 

그러나 그는 영국이 '법정에서 관장하는 로봇 판사를 보는 것과는 다소 거리가 멀다'고 말했습니다. 

데이비드 가우크 전 법무장관은 AI와 같은 기술이 '간단한 정의를 제공한다'는 아이디어를 지지했습니다.
 

데이비드 가우크 전 법무장관은 AI와 같은 기술이 '간단한 정의를 제공한다'는 아이디어를 지지했습니다.

Gauke는 법률 전문가 청중에게 '기술이 확산되고 우리의 모든 삶에 통합되는 속도가 윤리적, 규제적, 사회적 문제를 제기하고 있다는 점을 무시할 수 없습니다.'라고 말했습니다. '우리는 이 문제를 정면으로 해결해야 합니다.'

'인간 변호사는 감성 지능을 가지고 있으며 규제를 받고 편견이 있습니다. 

'반면 AI는 사실과 숫자로만 작동하며 현재 규제가 없으며 데이터는 작성자의 손과 머리만큼 편향되지 않습니다.'

정부는 2019년 6월 법률 부문의 새로운 신흥 기술에 대한 자금 지원 200만 파운드를 발표했지만 이러한 기술이 무엇인지 또는 법정에 로봇 인력을 포함할지에 대해서는 입을 다물었습니다. 

이 신생 기술은 이미 에스토니아에서 사용되었으며, AI 기반 판사는 최대 £6,000의 소액 법원 청구를 해결하는 데 사용되어 인간 전문가가 더 큰 사건을 처리할 수 있도록 했습니다.

판사는 사전 프로그래밍된 알고리즘을 기반으로 결정을 내리기 전에 분석하는 법적 문서를 제공받습니다. 

한편 중국은 2017년부터 인공지능 재판관, 사이버법원, 판결문을 채팅 앱으로 전달하는 시스템을 활용하고 있다. 

인기있는 중국 소셜 미디어 플랫폼 WeChat에서 제공되는 '모바일 법원'은 지난 3월 출시 이후 300만 건 이상의 법적 사건 또는 기타 사법 절차를 처리했습니다.
 

인기있는 중국 소셜 미디어 플랫폼 WeChat에서 제공되는 '모바일 법원'은 지난 3월 출시 이후 300만 건 이상의 법적 사건 또는 기타 사법 절차를 처리했습니다.

시연에서 당국은 항저우 인터넷 법원이 어떻게 운영되는지 보여주었습니다. 영상 채팅을 통해 소송 당사자가 AI 판사로 등장하는 온라인 인터페이스와 온스크린 아바타로 사건을 제시하라는 메시지가 표시됩니다.  

법원에서 처리하는 사건으로는 온라인 거래 분쟁, 저작권 사건, 전자상거래 제조물 책임 소송 등이 있습니다. 

'사이버 코트'는 채팅 및 모바일 결제 기능으로 더 잘 알려진 인기 소셜 미디어 플랫폼 WeChat에서 제공됩니다. 

중국 최고인민법원은 정책 보고서에서 사이버 공간과 블록체인 및 클라우드 컴퓨팅과 같은 기술을 사용하여 방대한 법원 시스템 내에서 사건 처리를 간소화하기 위해 디지털화를 장려하고 있다고 밝혔습니다. 

당신의 직업은 로봇에게 빼앗길까요? 물리적 직업이 가장 큰 위험에 처해 있습니다.

기계 조작자와 패스트푸드점 직원을 포함하여 예측 가능한 환경에서 수행하는 물리적 작업은 로봇으로 대체될 가능성이 가장 높습니다.

뉴욕에 본사를 둔 경영 컨설팅 회사인 McKinsey는 자동화로 인해 사라질 일자리의 양과 가장 위험에 처한 직업에 초점을 맞췄습니다.

이 보고서는 데이터 수집 및 처리가 기계로 점점 더 빠르고 더 잘 수행될 수 있는 두 가지 다른 범주의 활동이라고 말했습니다. 

이것은 예를 들어 모기지, 법률 보조원 작업, 회계 및 백오피스 거래 처리에서 많은 양의 노동력을 대체할 수 있습니다.

반대로 예측할 수 없는 환경의 작업은 위험이 가장 적습니다.

보고서는 다음과 같이 덧붙였습니다. '정원사, 배관공 또는 아동 및 노인 돌봄 서비스 제공자와 같은 직업도 기술적으로 자동화하기 어렵고 종종 상대적으로 낮은 임금을 요구하기 때문에 2030년까지 자동화가 줄어들 것입니다. 제안.'

 
 
인공 지능 로봇은 잠금 중에 과학자를 돕습니다.
 
 
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로봇이 말과 체온으로 판단하는 '평범' 50년, AI 구루 예측

토머스 코넬리~에2020년 10월 21일 오전 8시 41분

SF 스타일의 정의가 우리가 생각하는 것보다 빨리?

머지않아 로봇 판사가 피고인의 언어 패턴과 체온을 기반으로 정의를 내리는 모습을 보게 될 것입니다.

이것은 인공 지능(AI) 전문가이자 자칭 "글로벌 혼란 사상가"인 Terence Mauri의 다소 무서운 예측입니다. 그는 50년 이내에 영국에서 로봇 정의가 "보통"이 될 것이라고 주장합니다.

연구원들은 이 기계가 일련의 카메라를 사용하여 피고인의 언어 패턴과 체온의 변화, 손과 눈의 움직임을 포함하여 "잘못된 행동 또는 거짓 가능성을 나타내는" 행동을 감지할 것이라고 말합니다.

로봇 심사위원은 가정용 컴퓨터 100,000대에 해당하는 처리 능력을 자랑하며 "정확도 99.9%"로 부정직을 탐지할 것입니다. 행운을 빕니다 변호인.

글로벌 싱크탱크 핵 퓨처 랩(Hack Future Lab)을 설립한 마우리(Mauri)는 “AI는 인간 지능이 따라올 수 없는 수준의 일관성과 속도로 복잡한 문제를 수행함으로써 사람들이 살고 일하는 방식에 전례 없는 변화를 가져왔다”고 말했다.

Legal Chek 전체의 최신 댓글

그는 계속했다:

“법적 환경에서 AI는 인간의 감정, 편견 및 오류가 과거의 일이 되는 새롭고 더 공정한 형태의 디지털 정의를 안내할 것입니다. 청문회가 더 빨라지고 무고한 사람들이 자신이 저지르지 않은 범죄로 유죄 판결을 받을 가능성이 훨씬 줄어들 것입니다.”

그러나 로봇 심판에 대한 이야기는 새로운 것이 아닙니다. 작년에 우리는 에스토니아의 보핀이 국가 법원을 막히는 소액 청구의 적체를 해결하는 데 도움이 되는 AI 기반 시스템을 만들려고 한다고 보고했습니다.

 Earlier this year, Joshua Browder, CEO of AI startup DoNotPay, attempted to bring a robot lawyer into a California courtroom, despite almost certainly knowing that it was illegal in almost all 50 states to bring automated assistance like this into a courtroom.

DoNotPay bills itself as the “world’s first robot lawyer” whose goal is to “level the playing field and make legal information and self-help accessible to everyone.” It helps to serve society’s lower-income segment to lower medical bills, appeal bank fees, and dispute credit reports. It claims to have helped more than 160,000 people successfully contest parking tickets in London and New York.

It was denied entry to the California courthouse, however, because “under current rules in every state except Utah, nobody except a bar-licensed lawyer is allowed to give any kind of legal help,” Gillian Hadfield, professor of law and director of the Schwartz Reisman Institute for Technology and Society at the University of Toronto, tells Magazine.

Still, in the age of ChatGPT and other stunning artificial intelligence devices, Browder’s attempt could be a foretaste of the future.

“The DoNotPay effort is a sign of what is to come,” Andrew Perlman, dean and professor of law at Suffolk University Law School, tells Magazine. “Certain legal services, including many routine legal matters, can and will be delivered through automated tools. In fact, it is already happening at the consumer level in numerous ways, such as via LegalZoom.”

Such help is urgently needed in the view of many. In the U.S., low-income Americans “do not receive any or enough legal help for 92% of their civil legal problems,” according to a Legal Services Corporation study (2022). Almost half surveyed don’t seek help because of high legal costs, and more than half (53%) “doubt their ability to find a lawyer they could afford if they needed one,” according to the LSC survey.

“This access-to-justice gap is a serious problem, and automated tools can be an important part of the solution,” comments Perlman. 

Can AI democratize legal services?

It may only be a matter of time before AI reaches the courtroom. If so, it could help to wring human bias out of the legal system. “In a legal setting, AI will usher in a new, fairer form of digital justice whereby human emotion, bias and error will become a thing of the past,” says British AI expert Terence Mauri, author and founder of the Hack Future Lab. 

Will it advance the day when legal services are truly democratized? “Absolutely,” says Hadfield. “This is the most exciting thing about AI now.” Not only can it reduce the cost of legal services in the corporate sector — “and I think that’s coming — “but the huge payoff will be in addressing the complete crisis we face in access to justice.”

But more work may still be needed before AI becomes common in the courthouse. The law does not have much tolerance for technical errors. The stakes are simply too high. “I’ve used ChatGPT, and it often summarizes the law correctly. But sometimes, it makes mistakes,” John McGinnis, a law professor at Northwestern University told USA Today. “And (that’s) not a surprise. It’ll get better. But at the moment, I think going into the courtroom was something of a bridge too far.”

Hadfield herself has been working in Utah and elsewhere to establish regimes for licensing providers other than lawyers to provide some legal services. Consumer access to legal services is necessary for the interests of fairness and is increasingly doable, given the rapid evolution of technology. As Hadfield explains to Magazine:

I don’t think a fully unregulated/unvetted DoNotPay should be out there, but there should be an easy way to license it against the standard: ‘Does this make the user better off than they are now?’”

Most people engaging with the law today — including the people DoNotPay is aiming to help — “get zero legal assistance, so that bar may not be high,” adds Hadfield. 

A global need

AI’s promise of delivering accessible, reasonably priced legal services could soon gain traction beyond the United States, too. Indeed, AI-driven solutions may be even more welcome in the developing world. A Boston Consulting Group study on “The Use of AI in Government,” for example, found that people in less developed economies “where perceived levels of corruption are higher also tended to be more supportive of the use of AI.” Those surveyed in India, China and Indonesia indicated the strongest support for government applications of AI, while those in Switzerland, Estonia and Austria offered the weakest support.

People are more positive about AI if they already trust their government. Source: Boston Consulting Group

“Basic services such as drafting wills or simple contracts, or challenging government decisions, should not require the services of a lawyer,” Simon Chesterman, a David Marshall professor and vice provost at the National University of Singapore, tells Magazine, acknowledging that “the emergence of chatbot lawyers offers some short-term gains in terms of access to justice.” 

More sophisticated legal questions will continue to require human lawyers and judges for the foreseeable future, however, Chesterman adds. Indeed, the BCG survey found that the majority of those surveyed globally “did not support AI for sensitive decisions associated with the justice system, such as parole board and sentencing recommendations.”

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A role for blockchain?

Is there a place for blockchain technology when it comes to bringing legal services to the under-served — perhaps working in tandem with artificial intelligence? Some think so. A legal system is built on a foundation of trust. People must believe that decisions are made in accordance with principles of fairness. This is where black-box AI solutions like ChatGPT can come up short. One can’t easily see how decisions are being made. 

Public blockchains, by contrast, are famously transparent. They provide a clear, tamper-free ledger of transactions or interactions from a project’s beginning. “It is evident that the deployment of digital technologies, such as blockchain, is key to the development of AI,” writes Antonio Merchán Murillo, a professor at Spain’s Pablo Olavide University. 

Blockchain’s strengths — transparency, traceability, decentralization and authentication — can complement AI, whose opaque algorithms can often confound. “Blockchain has the mission of generating trust, transparency, and acting as a mediator,” explains Murillo, and it can enable AI projects “to act and connect with each other” as well as provide “valuable information about origin and history.” 

Smart contracts in particular could play a role in an evolving legal system. “In the near future, many commercial contracts will be written as smart contracts,” Joseph Raczynski, a futurist and technology consultant, tells Magazine. Both technologies will be transformative for the law, he says:

Unquestionably, the legal industry is primed to be significantly impacted by both AI and blockchain in the not-too-distant future.” 

Smart contracts are really just snippets of computer code, however, so it bears asking: Are they enforceable? Perhaps. It depends on the jurisdiction. In the U.S., “smart contracts are a type of contract, and therefore they’re enforced like all contracts in state and federal court systems,” attorney Isaac Marcushamer told LegalZoom. One drawback is that smart contracts can’t easily be changed, and at present, they are used mainly for simple transactions. As the technology evolves, however, many think they will perform more complex tasks. 

Recent years have seen a proliferation of decentralized justice systems. Prominent among them is Kleros, “a decentralized blockchain-based arbitration solution that relies on smart contracts and crowdsourced jurors,” according to a recent law journal article. Kleros is mainly used in business contract disputes — e.g., “car insurer did not pay for the repair” or “the airline did not reimburse the canceled flight.” When a dispute arises, “Kleros selects a panel of jurors and sends back a decision.” According to Kleros’ white paper, it relies on “game theoretic incentives to have jurors rule cases correctly.”

Importantly, Kleros doesn’t charge user fees. It makes money indirectly through the appreciation of its PNK tokens that are needed to access the platform. In this way, its “decentralized sheriff contributes to the public good by filling a regulatory hole with respect to the crypto market,” according to the law journal article. The platform faces major obstacles before it can go mainstream, however, among them finding regulatory acceptance, the authors add.

A risk-averse industry

Overall, legal systems will not be disrupted immediately. “Despite the fact that AI has hit an inflection point recently, it’s unlikely that we will see AI assistance directly interacting in the next year,” predicts Raczynski. “However, in the next two or three years, I think it is highly possible select jurisdictions will test it.”

The reason is that lawyers and the legal industry generally tend to be “extraordinarily risk averse,” Raczynski adds. “The idea that AI will act as a lawyer in the courtroom imminently is doubtful.”

Michael Livermore, a professor at the University of Virginia’s School of Law, stated last year that a computer-written legal opinion is at least 10 years away. Asked if more recent advances in natural language processing (NLP) and other forms of AI had changed his timetable, Livermore tells Magazine:

There is no doubt that current NLP is quite impressive, and it’s easy to foresee a tool coming online soon that could write a pseudo-legal opinion — i.e., a document that’s written in the style of a legal opinion. But writing a convincing and sustained argument, that is grounded in a reasonable interpretation of existing law — I think we’ll still have to wait a few years for that.”

It is hard to predict how “the involvement of robot lawyers may shape the dynamics of trial hearings and other judicial proceedings,” Zhiyu Li, an assistant professor in law and policy at Durham University, tells Magazine, “for example, whether and how litigants can communicate with their robot lawyers during the trial.” 

Also, what if robot lawyers are suddenly sidelined by technical difficulties? More procedural rules may be needed to ensure the rights of litigants assisted by machines during proceedings, says Li. “For the time being, I have reservations about AI’s readiness to function like a human lawyer in trials,” she adds.

“Lives are at stake”

Another concern: Do the developers of legal bots have sufficient knowledge and experience of the law? Is the data that they are using to “train” their algorithms relevant and up to date? Will they inadvertently omit data that “could cause key evidence or elements to be filtered out or overlooked by a robot judge or AI software?” asks Li. “The decision-making of criminal cases deserves so much attention because oftentimes criminal defendants’ freedom and even their lives are at stake.”

Others draw a line between lawyers using AI to conduct research and robo-judges rendering decisions in criminal cases. Replacing human judges entails a serious raising of the AI ante. 

“There is something critical about being judged by another human,” says Hadfield. “On the other hand, vast numbers of people [already] get no or very little human judgement in their cases — think small claims courts where 50 cases can be decided in a day.”

Human judges supported by technology could represent a sensible middle ground. AI algorithms could be used to ensure bias (racial, gender, age, etc.) isn’t occurring. This could “reassure everyone that they are getting fair, neutral, accurate and unbiased judgement,” says Hadfield. 

Using AI to strategize

AI will play a significant role in the preparation work that litigators engage in behind the scenes today “in their research and, increasingly, strategy,” says Raczynski. “Legal outcomes can now be empirically weighed via prediction models using similar, previously litigated cases, and their docket information by judge and jurisdiction.” Judges exhibit patterns that can be revealed by machine learning algorithms, and attorneys may increasingly use AI to discern those patterns. 

Does all this portend an upending of the world’s legal systems? Are lawyers an endangered species?

“As basic legal services are outsourced to machines, the demand for junior lawyers will diminish,” said Chesterman. “That raises the question of how we will find the next generation of senior lawyers if they can’t cut their teeth as juniors.” Moreover, in many jurisdictions, this is leading to a broadening of the scope of work for lawyers — as well as the emergence of allied legal professionals — to support the industry, he adds.

AI search, workflow and automation tools combined with NLP and natural language generation models “will vastly reduce the need for routine lawyerly work,” says Raczynski, while in litigation, “it is conceivable that a Kleros — decentralized alternative dispute resolution system — could be a model to resolve conflict rather than leveraging the courts.”

“I think we are about to see major disruption in our legal systems,” adds Hadfield. 

Still, “even with significant automation, lawyers will play an essential role in society and the delivery of legal services,” predicts Perlman. “AI does not mean the end of lawyers, but it might mean the end of legal services as we know it.”

“Large law firms will survive by handling highly complex issues,” says Raczynski. Small and medium-sized firms may not fare so well. “Across the industry, it’s the cookie-cutter work that most firms do now that will implode.”

 

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Subject: Invitation to "Future Thinking with AI and AI Services" Event in Seoul, Korea

 

Dear Mr. Joshua Browder,

 

I hope this email finds you well. On behalf of Daejun City, the third-largest city in Korea, we would like to extend an invitation to you for an event titled "Future Thinking with AI and AI Services." We have been following your work closely and are highly impressed by your innovative ideas, particularly the DoNotPay system. We believe that your expertise and insights would greatly benefit our community and the development of AI services in Korea.

 

The event is scheduled to take place on 8 August at the Daejun Expo site, where distinguished speakers from various fields will gather to discuss the future of AI and its applications. We would be honored if you could deliver a keynote speech on DoNotPay and share your vision for upcoming AI services. We anticipate your talk to last approximately 40 minutes, allowing ample time for engaging with the audience and addressing their inquiries.

 

To demonstrate our commitment and appreciation for your participation, we are prepared to offer a payment of $10,000 USD. This amount will cover your airfare and serve as an honorarium for your talk at the event.

 

Furthermore, we would like to arrange several TV appearances and YouTube talks during your visit to provide a broader platform for you to share your knowledge and experiences. We strongly believe that your presence in Korea will contribute to your growing recognition, ultimately establishing you as an influential figure in the field. Rest assured that our team will handle the logistics and ensure a smooth and enjoyable experience throughout your stay.

 

We kindly request your assistance in forwarding this email to Mr. Browder, as we would like to extend our invitation directly to him. We greatly appreciate your cooperation in this matter.

 

Thank you for considering our invitation, Mr. Browder. We eagerly await your positive response and the opportunity to collaborate on this exciting endeavor.

 

Yours sincerely,

 

 

Subject: Invitation to "Futures with AI and AI judges " Event in Seoul, Korea

 

Dear Mr. Terrence Mauri,

 

I hope this email finds you well. On behalf of Daejun City, the third-largest city in Korea, we would like to extend an invitation to you for an event titled "Future  of AI and AI Judges." We have been following your work closely and are highly impressed by your innovative ideas, particularly the Hack Future Lab. We believe that your expertise and insights would greatly benefit our community and the development of AI services in Korea.

 

The event is scheduled to take place on 8 August at the Daejun Expo site, where distinguished speakers from various fields will gather to discuss the future of AI and its applications. We would be honored if you could deliver a keynote speech on Hack Future Lab and share your vision for upcoming AI services. We anticipate your talk to last approximately 40 minutes, allowing ample time for engaging with the audience and addressing their inquiries.

 

To demonstrate our commitment and appreciation for your participation, we are prepared to offer a payment of $10,000 USD. This amount will cover your airfare and serve as an honorarium for your talk at the event.

 

Furthermore, we would like to arrange several TV appearances and YouTube talks during your visit to provide a broader platform for you to share your knowledge and experiences. We strongly believe that your presence in Korea will contribute to your growing recognition, ultimately establishing you as an influential figure in the field. Rest assured that our team will handle the logistics and ensure a smooth and enjoyable experience throughout your stay.

 

We kindly request your assistance in forwarding this email to Mr. Terrence Mauri, as we would like to extend our invitation directly to him. We greatly appreciate your cooperation in this matter.

 

Thank you for considering our invitation, Mr. Mauri. We eagerly await your positive response and the opportunity to collaborate on this exciting endeavor.

 

Email: ysparkfuture@naver.com, phone: +82-10-6345-9494

 

 

======================

 

Event Overview:

 

Event Name: "#The Future is Me. National Report Meeting" supporting youth idea commercialization

Date: August 8, 2023 (Tuesday), 13:30-17:30

Venue: Daejeon e-Sports Arena Stadium

Participants: (On-site) Daejeon citizens, participating researchers, competition participants, and approximately 300 individuals

(Online) YouTube live streaming by organizing and participating institutions

Organizers: Korea Institute of Science and Technology Information (Main), Daejeon Information & Culture Industry Promotion Agency (Cooperative)

Sponsors: National Assembly Future Research Institute, Federation of Korean Scientific and Technological Societies, Daejeon Metropolitan City, Gyeongsangbuk-do Provincial Office, Korea Foundation for the Advancement of Science and Creativity, AMD, Intel, NVIDIA, etc.

Program Outline:

Session 1:

 

Time: 13:30-14:00 (30 minutes)

Activity: Registration and evaluation method guidance

Speaker: Host/Moderator

Session 2:

 

Time: 14:00-14:15 (15 minutes)

Activity: Opening ceremony

Speaker: Host/Moderator, opening address by distinguished guests

Session 3:

 

Topic: #The Future is Ours

Time: 14:15-15:15 (60 minutes)

Activities: Keynote speech on the future influenced by science and technology (15 minutes)

Speaker: Science communicator

Activities: Theme video on creating our future world, promoting R&D project processes and goals (25 minutes)

Activities: Talk show on scientific and technological topics related to competition participants and their entries (30 minutes)

Speakers: Science communicator, 7 finalist teams

Session 4:

 

Topic: Memory Playback Nano Chips

Time: 15:15-16:00 (45 minutes)

Activities: Introduction video - SF video novel on memory playback nano chips (5 minutes)

Activities: Presentation on the need for research on memory playback nano chips (15 minutes)

Speakers: Joint team from Korea University and Sookmyung Women's University (2 members), Professor Park Sung-jun from KAIST Bio and Brain Engineering Department

Activities: Discussion on the future prospects of memory playback nano chips (25 minutes)

Speakers: Science communicator, joint team from Korea University and Sookmyung Women's University, Professor Park Sung-jun from KAIST Bio and Brain Engineering Department

Session 5:

 

Topic: Marine Environment Whale Robots

Time: 16:00-16:45 (45 minutes)

Activities: Introduction video - SF video novel on marine environment whale robots (5 minutes)

Activities: Presentation on the need for research on marine environment whale robots (15 minutes)

Speakers: Inception Lab (1 member), Director Lee Cheol-yong from Korea Institute of Ocean Science and Technology Marine Big Data AI Center

Activities: Discussion on the scalability of marine environment whale robots (25 minutes)

Speakers: Science communicator, Inception Lab, Director Lee Cheol-yong from Korea Institute of Ocean Science and Technology Marine Big Data AI Center

Session 6:

 

Time: 16:45-17:25 (40 minutes)

Activities: Congratulations speech and performance by singer Park Sae-byeol (5 minutes)

Activities: Overall evaluation by judging panel (5 minutes)

Activities: Award ceremony for all competition participants, including finalists, using on-site voting system (5 minutes)

Activities: Roadmap presentation on research and development, commercialization support plans under the theme "Science and Technology, Solving Future Challenges with the Nation" by KISITI Director (5 minutes)

Activities: Inauguration ceremony for the establishment of the Republic of Korea's Future 50-Year Science and Technology (5 minutes)

Participants: Key guests, competition finalists, relevant participants, technology commercialization stakeholders, etc.

Activity: Closing announcement

Speaker: Host/Moderator

 

 

 
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