Judicial Applications of Artificial Intelligence / Edition 1by Giovanni Sartor
Pub. Date: 12/31/1998
Publisher: Springer Netherlands
The judiciary is in the early stages of a transformation in which AI (Artificial Intelligence) technology will help to make the judicial process faster, cheaper, and more predictable without compromising the integrity of judges' discretionary reasoning. Judicial decision-making is an area of daunting complexity, where highly sophisticated legal expertise merges with cognitive and emotional competence. How can AI contribute to a process that encompasses such a wide range of knowledge, judgment, and experience? Rather than aiming at the impossible dream (or nightmare) of building an automatic judge, AI research has had two more practical goals: producing tools to support judicial activities, including programs for intelligent document assembly, case retrieval, and support for discretionary decision-making; and developing new analytical tools for understanding and modeling the judicial process, such as case-based reasoning and formal models of dialectics, argumentation, and negotiation.
May promote uniformity and efficiency in judicial practice, while supporting rational judicial discretion. Similarly AI may promote flexibility, efficiency and accuracy in other judicial tasks, such as drafting various judicial documents. The contributions in this volume exemplify some of the directions that the AI transformation of the judiciary will take.
- Springer Netherlands
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- 6.10(w) x 9.25(h) x 0.02(d)
Table of Contents
Introduction: Judicial Applications of Artificial Intelligence; G. Sartor, L.K. Branting. Automating Judicial Document Drafting: A Discourse-Based Approach; L.K. Branting, et al. Criminal Sentencing and Intelligent Decision Support; U.J. Schild. The Application of Judicial Intelligence and 'Rules' to Systems Supporting Discretionary Judicial Decision-Making; C. Tata. Modelling Reasoning with Precedents in a Formal Dialogue Game; H. Prakken, G. Sartor. The Judge and the Computer: How Best 'Decision Support'? P. Leith. Judicial Decisions and Artificial Intelligence; M. Taruffo.
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