Contracts contain some of the most critical and sensitive information that an organization wants to protect - information about strategies, relationships, prices, timetables, intentions.
There is a central thesis to AI for Lawyers, the new book from Kira Systems co-founders Noah Waisberg and Dr. Alexander Hudek: AI is here, and it’s time for lawyers to take advantage of it.
GPT-3 is the newest and largest variant of the GPT architecture by OpenAI, a company dedicated to broad artificial general intelligence research.
Kira technology uses machine learning to extract important information from contracts. We refer to our approach as “Scalable Machine Learning,” and with that phrase we distinguish our software from both rules-based systems, on the one hand, and consulting-based or bespoke machine learning solutions, on the other.
Some mathematical preliminaries In the field of Machine Learning, there are two1 predominant strategies to train a machine learning algorithm: supervised learning and unsupervised learning.
OpenAI recently published work on a new language model that has generated buzz in the media and the developer community. Aside from refining some technical aspects of the model based on recent advances, the unique thing about this model is its size.
Last week, Dr. Rob Warren, Kira Systems’ Chief Data Scientist, led a talk on “AI and the Law” in front of the University of Alberta Computer Science department.
Last month, The Lawyer published “Special Report: Legal Technology – Rise Of The Machines”, which discussed the logistics behind the implementation of the technology and the impact it will have on law firms’ clients.
Watson is almost certainly the most significant technology ever to come to law, and it will give lawyers permission to think innovatively and open up the conversation about what is possible in a field that has been somewhat “stuck.