University of Tennessee Law Professor Benjamin H. Barton argues our laws are too complex and legal advice too expensive. Both are obstacles for the poor and even middle-class Americans to get help and protect their rights. Watch the session video now.
Qiwei Chen, shared innovations in judicial administration in China including the use of artificial intelligence and online business processes. Watch the session video now.
Ever thought about using a robot greeter at your courthouse? Watch the session video now.
Hennepin County District Court in Minneapolis is piloting a new eReminder system. In the first 13 months of the pilot there was a 30% decrease in failure to appear warrants. Watch the session video now.
Together we found out if Blockchain is the same as Bitcoin. (Spoiler alert: Nope, it is not.) Watch the session video now.
Courts collect data to manage cases (and the docket as a whole), to report to the public, to make decisions about resources, to inform policy, and to comply with reporting requirements. Too often the data we collect does not fit these purposes. Watch the session video now.
Artificial intelligence (AI) has many potential applications in courts. Given the fundamental importance of the rule of law, AI must be introduced carefully and responsibly. Watch the session video now.
Panelists discussed how they both built and evaluated new systems and operations for improving court operations and the user experience. Specific examples included testing new approaches to communicating with court users, including text-message reminders. Watch the session video now.
eCourts 2018 opened by asking a big question: What will the courts look like in 2030? Watch the session video now.
Couldn't attend this year's sold out conference? View the livestream wherever you are—as long as you have an internet connection. Having trouble with the embed above? View it directly here.