Jonathan Oberman, a professor who trains public defenders at Cardozo Law School, also scoffs at Vance’s reasoning. “There are conflicting stories from a witness?” he says. “Okay — then just apply the same standard to poor and low-income people and let them derive the same benefit.”
February 20, 2018 - Blockchain technology will be used to help reduce the time lawyers spend on routine tasks. Bloomberg Law reports on law firms that are starting to implement Blockchain technology to build the infrastructure to help lawyers draft smart contracts, record commercial transactions, and verify legal documents.
“We can use blockchain as a ‘spine’ to manage the entire legal industry, build more efficient systems, decrease the cost of legal services, and make sure people get the legal services they need,” Professor Aaron Wright says in the article.