Artificial Intelligence

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Artificial Intelligence (AI) has been around for many years. However, the release of ChatGPT on November 30, 2022, brought the power of AI to the masses in the form of a large language model (LLM). Despite the legal profession having the reputation of being slow to adopt technology, a few eager attorneys took advantage of the new tools and found out to their detriment that LLMs are not the most reliable sidekick.
As the use of generative artificial intelligence (AI) continues to grow, court cases, attorney guidance, judicial opinions, and state bar ruminations are abounding. Opinions on whether lawyers should use AI in their work will flourish. As these come to our attention, we will add them to this database and we hope this will become a great roundup of materials. For best results when viewing the resources, click on the link at the bottom right corner to "View Larger Version" and filter by state, organization, or type of resource.
“I believe that at the end of the century the use of words and general educated opinion will have altered so much that one will be able to speak of machines thinking without expecting to be contradicted.” ― Alan Turing, Computing machinery and intelligence  
Jillian Theil, Claudia Johnson, Diana Glick, Leland Sampson, Maria Mindlin and Sart Rowe   Machine Translation The Perils of Google Translate Typically Google translate tool will give you broken language translations. You might be able to tell what the translation is saying but it will be grammatically incorrect and use wrong words. The key when creating something like a sign, is to use more visuals and less words. Arrow signs, people icons, Dollar signs etc.
On June 5, 2018, the Washington State Bar Association (WSBA) presented a continued legal education program (CLE) hosted by Sart Rowe, titled, “Artificial Intelligence and the Legal Profession”. The CLE aimed to explore the underpinnings of modern artificial intelligence and how it is used in business and the law.

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