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As we move through the world, we leave in our wake a rapidly growing sea of data, tracking our every move, our every click, our every transaction, our driving, our preferences, our health, our desires. And as this store of data has grown, so algorithms to process this data have become widespread. Karim Derick explores the various ways that algorithms impact our lives.
Kennedys wins Innovation in the Business of Law accolade at Financial Times Innovative Lawyers Awards
We are delighted to announce that our remarkable innovations journey has continued as we won Innovation in the Business of Law: New products and services at the Financial Times Innovative Lawyers Awards.
This is the third in a series of articles on the topic of innovation in the legal services field by Partner Richard West.
Artificial intelligence (AI), robotics, big data and machine learning are terms that have quickly become part of the lexicon used to describe contemporary approaches to machine-enabled decision making. While these approaches have begun to have an impact on many business processes, they continue to stop well short of the more extreme claims that have been made of AI.
In the fourth and final part of this series we examine the recent change of regulatory body in relation to claims management activity and the avenues still open for industrialisation of claims and lead generation.
Predicting the future: Kennedys and Zelichov on how the Autonomous Vehicle Industry can reach its full potential
Autonomous vehicles (AVs) have been deliberated, trialled and tested for many years. Indeed, driverless technology is already used in many rail transport systems around the world. However, when it comes to the prospect of fully driverless road vehicles, the jury is still out.
We're bringing our ground-breaking virtual defence lawyer, KLAiM, to Australia. Using the collective knowhow of hundreds of Kennedys’ lawyers from around the globe, KLAiM allows clients to deal with litigation without needing to use a lawyer.
This week we’re back with the third part of this series where we consider the possible impact of civil reform and consider how fraud will remain a persistent problem for insurers and other compensators with new processes to exploit.
Fundamental dishonesty is one of my favourite things and it always intrigued me that there was concern that the lack of a rigid definition is a negative thing.
In the second part of this series, we get back to basics and explore what exactly constitutes insurance fraud and how it's evolving.