Would you trust a lawyer who is a robot?

Could your next lawyer be a robot? It sounds far-fetched, but AI software systems are increasingly used by the legal community.

In fact, an app called do not pay describes itself as “The world’s first robot lawyer.”

This app helps users to write cool letters as explained BBC. The user tells a chatbot what his problem is, for example, appeal for a parking ticket and he will suggest the best legal language to use to make a formal writing.

“People write their version of an argument in their own words, and software with a machine learning model binds it to a legally correct way of saying it.”, He says.

 

The app can help the user to write summaries on a range of issues: claims, tourist visa application, letter of complaint to the company or local authority, refund of money for vacations you can no longer attend or cancellation of enrollment in a gym, among others.

DoNotPay claims to have now 150,000 paying subscribers. While some say his legal advice isn’t accurate enough, last year he won an American Bar Association award for increasing legal access.

The app’s creator claims the overall success rate is 80%, which drops to 65% for parking tickets, because “Some people are guilty.”

Shall we see the robot judges?

However, while the AI ​​can help write legal letters or assist human lawyers, Will we ever see a time of robot lawyers and solicitors, or even robot judges?

Professor Richard Susskind, who chairs the UK High Court’s AI advisory group, says he was horrified by the idea of ​​a computer judge in the 1980s, but not now.

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He points out that even before the coronavirus, “Brazil had a judicial backlog of more than 100 million cases, and there is no possibility for human judges and lawyers to deal with a caseload of that size.”

So if an AI system can predict with great accuracy (say, 95% probability) the outcome of court decisions, it says that maybe we could start to think of treating those predictions as binding determinations, especially in countries where they have a backlog. impossibly big.

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