The UK Budget 2018 announced that a ‘Digital Services Tax’ is to be introduced from April 2020 – but will this be practical?
Legal experts warn that Patent Law is likely to fall behind the advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AI) in times to come.
Could the fundamental principles of science allow for the foundational understanding of Law to adapt to the changing world in times to come?
What exactly will be the foundations of the legal sector in times to come?
How will law adapt towards the new and ever-developing virtual financial system in times to come?
What would happen if by granting Artificial Intelligence (A.I.) a ‘legal person’ status, the law eventually took sides with an artificial creation over a human being?
The Home Office has recently updated the code of practices for the ‘Investigation of Protected Electronic Information’, following from the recent ‘RIPA’ (Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act, 2000).
With A.I. on the rise within the legal sector, could the merging of different sectors through algorithms increase the application of justice worldwide?
With innovation, comes the need for new adaptation. Law must continually adapt with the inventions and development of mankind to keep order, withhold ethics or resolve conflict.
Is it plausible to suggest that Human Rights can really be issued by a lifeless machine?
How far are an individual’s Human Rights affected in regards to the legal understanding of the internet?
To what extent can legislation enacted by the nation state have precedence over universal laws, such as those found within mathematics?
Will the inevitable merging of artificial intelligence and the legal sector lead to the end of law as we know it?
The EC has recently released a new website that is aimed at providing further guidance to the upcoming GDPR changes.
As Intellectual Property Law (IP) rapidly advances, how much will the change to GDPR this year effect the impact of IP upon businesses?