Artificial Intelligence Symposium 2024

Introduction and overview of artificial intelligence for attorneys

  • Product Number: 2240164P01
  • CLE Credits, earn up to:
    4 substantive credits, 0.5 ethics credits CLE Credit Note
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Includes downloadable supporting materials. $245.00; Members $220.50; New Lawyers $122.50 Free for OnlinePass subscribers.
  • Product Description
  • Agenda & Materials
  • Faculty
  • Product Description

    Product Description

    Generative artificial intelligence (AI) applications have been a topic of discussion and think pieces since ChatGPT 3.5 entered the zeitgeist in December of 2022. These AI programs offer numerous labor-saving functions: drafting communications, conducting research, preparing documents, creating content for presentations and marketing, etc. As 2023 progressed, however, the perils of generative AI also emerged: embarrassingly wrong research, defamation suits, court sanctions, etc. And generative AI is not the only type of AI available; other AI applications have identified protein structures that support medication development, drive vehicles autonomously, and provide cybersecurity. But like generative AI, those applications also create certain risks.

    Lawyers and other professionals have begun exploring how they can incorporate AI into their business operations, using a variety of functions. Law firms are adopting generative AI functions into their document management systems to make document production more efficient. Westlaw has introduced an AI program that assists with research. Litigators in certain fields rely on AI software to analyze court decisions to make more favorable venue choices. These applications introduce strengths and weaknesses to the practice of law. This program guides attorneys through the technology of AI and the concerns AI creates before discussing how we and our clients may use AI now and in the future. Our journey together includes discussion of: AI technology; examples of AI applications; training and ethical concerns; regulatory and legal concerns for developers; AI in the workplace; AI in discovery; the potential for malpractice; generative AI in the practice of law; and AI and access to justice in our courts.

  • Agenda

    Agenda & Materials

    Please Note

    MCLE webcasts are delivered completely online, underscoring their convenience and appeal. There are no published print materials. All written materials are available electronically only. They are posted 24 hours prior to the program and can be accessed, downloaded, or printed from your computer.

  • Faculty



    Peter Brown, Esq., Peter Brown & Associates, New York
    Bruce de'Medici, Esq., de'Medici Law, Chicago
    Rachel Dooley, Kirkland & Ellis LLP, New York
    Adam Gershenson, Esq., Cooley LLP, Boston
    Van Lindberg, Esq., Taylor English Duma LLP, San Antonio
    Olga Mack, Esq., Fellow at CodeX, The Stanford Center for Legal Informatics, Los Altos
    Rachel Marmor, Esq., Holland & Knight LLP, Boston
    Huu Nguyen, Esq.,, New York
    Afton Pavletic, Esq., Massachusetts Board of Bar Overseers, Boston
    Lucian T. Pera, Esq., Adams and Reese LLP, Memphis
    Stephen S. Wu, Esq., Silicon Valley Law Group, San Jose