Session 2: Using smart contracts, computable contracting and AI to innovate: Law and disruptive tech
WebinarGlobal | June 21, 2022
Some time back Norton Rose Fulbright took a decision to bring on board computer science expertise and a technology consulting function to help our clients maximise the opportunities where law and disruptive technologies intersect. Through the use of live case studies, the team shares their insights in deploying smart contracts, computable contracting and artificial intelligence to help a business’s legal function to become part of the value proposition that disruptive technologies can bring to a business and its customers.
- Professor Chris Clack, Department of Computer Science, UCL and Field Chief Editor, Frontiers in Blockchain
- Colin Dawson, Business Transformation Manager, Stena Drilling
- John Cummins, Founding Partner and Director, Axiome / Innovation Partners
- Helene Stanway, Engagement Advisor to the LMG Data Council & Member of the Computable Contract Working Group
- Professor Sarah Green, Law Commissioner for Commercial and Common Law, Law Commission
- Ciaran McConagal, Assistant General Counsel, ISDA
Co-Head of Technology Consulting, Europe, Middle East and Asia, Norton Rose Fulbright LLP
Co-Head of Technology Consulting, Norton Rose Fulbright LLP
Head of Disputes Knowledge, Innovation and Business Support, Europe, Middle East and Asia, Norton Rose Fulbright LLP
More in the series
Session 4: Everything’s coming together: What a converged tech future means for the tech sector
What should we expect as the Metaverse, NFTs, blockchain, smart contracts, cryptocurrencies, the Internet of Things and AI converge in new and innovative digital solutions? What computer science and data challenges are there going to be?
Session 3: Successfully navigating the regulation of tech M&A and investment
We are witnessing a significant impact of regulation on technology M&A and investment decisions in the sector. How should technology businesses (and those who wish to invest in them) navigate the increasing regulatory requirements, such as national security regimes and the new EU anti-subsidy regulation, in a way that maximises acquisition/investment outcomes and minimises the risk of regulatory intervention?
Session 1: EU’s digital strategy – new legislation on the way: What tech businesses need to do
With a remarkable amount of new legislation on the way, the EU has made clear its intention to lead the way on regulating key aspects of the technology sector – both in terms of market structure and in what technology businesses can and cannot do.
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