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SAL Journal 2021 Special Issue (Law and Technology)

This issue features articles on:

(a)          law, technology and the problem of speed;

(b)          what questions should be asked when creating and implementing AI law, featuring practical examples from Estonia;

(c)           legal and regulatory intervention in the cryptocurrency space;

(d)          the capabilities of modern employee monitoring software available on the market, and highlights the various data protection issues that may arise from the use of such software;

(e)          shortcomings in traditional approaches to cybersecurity and data privacy;

(f)           private and common property law rights in personal data;

(g)          the recent infringement decision of the Competition and Consumer Commission of Singapore regarding Uber’s sale of its Southeast Asian business to Grab pursuant to the contemporary law and economics literature on two-sided digital platforms;

(h)          issues about the admissibility of electronic evidence and also about the limitations inherent in machine learning;

(i)            how artificial intelligence, given its current and foreseeable state of development, may be used in judicial decision-making;

(j)           assessing consumer risk of automated document assembly;

(k)          the next step forward in computational jurisprudence;

(l)            how design principles or “systems thinking” may be used to organise subject matter and develop laws and legal systems to deal with uncertain subjects and issues.

 

 

Articles

 

1. Introduction

2. “Move Fast and Break Things”: Law, Technology, and the Problem of Speed

3. Machines Are Taking Over – Are We Ready?: Law and Artificial Intelligence

4. Legal and Regulatory Intervention in the Cryptocurrency Space: An Impossible Task?

5. Data Protection Implications of Modern Employee Monitoring Software

6. Defensibility: Changing the Way Organisations Approach Cybersecurity and Data Privacy

7. Private and Common Property Rights in Personal Data

8. Anti-competitive Mergers in Two-sided Digital Platform Markets: The Case of Uber–Grab

9. Artificial Intelligence and Evidence

10. Judicial Decision-making and Explainable Artificial Intelligence: A Reckoning from First Principles

11. Automated Document Assembly: Access to Justice and Consumer Risk

12. Computational Jurisprudence: The Next Step Forward

13. Design for Legal Systems

 

Articles by

1. Daniel Seng

2. Simon Chesterman

3. Katrin Nyman Metcalf & Tanel Kerikmäe

4. Lau Chin Yang Joseph

5. Benjamin Wong

6. Bridget Mead, James Goepel, Jared Paul Miller & Paul Flanagan

7. Hu Ying

8. Kenneth Khoo

9. Daniel Seng & Stephen Mason

10 Shaun Lim

11. Helena Whalen-Bridge

12. Zhang Ni

13. David W Johnson

 

Products specifications
Article Type SAL Journal 2021 - Special Issue
Depth 2.00000
Height 15.00000
Weight 1.00000
Width 24.00000
Shipping Rate To Singapore FREE
C$ Redeemable Yes
C$ Redeemable

Date of Publication: March 2021

PRICE (inclusive of GST)
$32.10

This issue features articles on:

(a)          law, technology and the problem of speed;

(b)          what questions should be asked when creating and implementing AI law, featuring practical examples from Estonia;

(c)           legal and regulatory intervention in the cryptocurrency space;

(d)          the capabilities of modern employee monitoring software available on the market, and highlights the various data protection issues that may arise from the use of such software;

(e)          shortcomings in traditional approaches to cybersecurity and data privacy;

(f)           private and common property law rights in personal data;

(g)          the recent infringement decision of the Competition and Consumer Commission of Singapore regarding Uber’s sale of its Southeast Asian business to Grab pursuant to the contemporary law and economics literature on two-sided digital platforms;

(h)          issues about the admissibility of electronic evidence and also about the limitations inherent in machine learning;

(i)            how artificial intelligence, given its current and foreseeable state of development, may be used in judicial decision-making;

(j)           assessing consumer risk of automated document assembly;

(k)          the next step forward in computational jurisprudence;

(l)            how design principles or “systems thinking” may be used to organise subject matter and develop laws and legal systems to deal with uncertain subjects and issues.

 

 

Articles

 

1. Introduction

2. “Move Fast and Break Things”: Law, Technology, and the Problem of Speed

3. Machines Are Taking Over – Are We Ready?: Law and Artificial Intelligence

4. Legal and Regulatory Intervention in the Cryptocurrency Space: An Impossible Task?

5. Data Protection Implications of Modern Employee Monitoring Software

6. Defensibility: Changing the Way Organisations Approach Cybersecurity and Data Privacy

7. Private and Common Property Rights in Personal Data

8. Anti-competitive Mergers in Two-sided Digital Platform Markets: The Case of Uber–Grab

9. Artificial Intelligence and Evidence

10. Judicial Decision-making and Explainable Artificial Intelligence: A Reckoning from First Principles

11. Automated Document Assembly: Access to Justice and Consumer Risk

12. Computational Jurisprudence: The Next Step Forward

13. Design for Legal Systems

 

Articles by

1. Daniel Seng

2. Simon Chesterman

3. Katrin Nyman Metcalf & Tanel Kerikmäe

4. Lau Chin Yang Joseph

5. Benjamin Wong

6. Bridget Mead, James Goepel, Jared Paul Miller & Paul Flanagan

7. Hu Ying

8. Kenneth Khoo

9. Daniel Seng & Stephen Mason

10 Shaun Lim

11. Helena Whalen-Bridge

12. Zhang Ni

13. David W Johnson

 

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Products specifications
Article Type SAL Journal 2021 - Special Issue
Depth 2.00000
Height 15.00000
Weight 1.00000
Width 24.00000
Shipping Rate To Singapore FREE
C$ Redeemable Yes