As reported by Robert Richards on the Legal Informatics Research Network, Roland Vogl and Michael Genesereth have released their spring 2014 lectures for the Legal Informatics course at Stanford Law School. The course intends to provide an “overview of how technology is used in today’s legal practice and how it will be changing the landscape of the legal profession and the law more broadly in the foreseeable future.”
The course is organized into three modules with eight video lectures ranging from an hour and a half to two hours in length:
- Legal Document Management (including electronic legal research, e-discovery, specialized legal databases)
- Legal Infrastructure (including: case management, legal lead generation, managing the firms legal business process and legal process outsourcing)
- Week 4: Legal Lead Generation
- Week 5: Legal Services as a Business Process
- Week 6: Access to Justice
- Computational Law (including: legal expert systems, computable contracts, and unauthorized practice of law issues).
A prefect summer learning opportunity brought to you by the Stanford Law School.