One of the most exciting panels at the 2022 ILTA Conference (What is Natural Language Processing and How can I Use It?) showcased dramatic breakthroughs in neural net technology to natural language processing (NLP). Pablo Arredondo, Co-Founder / Chief Innovation Officer, Casetext provided an intensely passionate tutorial on the history of AI through the centuries.
Today Casetext is releasing The first Compose employment law collection:
Wage and Hour. In my original Compose product review I noted that “Compose does not promise to replace lawyers – it offers to make lawyers more efficient by automating the first draft of a motion or brief. It can also function as a tutorial for a new lawyer who is assigned with drafting a motion for the first time.” Compose launched
Casetext released their groundbreaking drafting tool in conjunction with Legal Tech in January with three collections: Federal Discovery, Federal Motion to Dismiss, and Federal Core Civil Procedure. Since that time they have continued to expand their library of motions. Compose enables a lawyer to select a motion type in specific jurisdictions, add arguments from a menu for the jurisdiction, select legal standards customized to the arguments and jurisdiction, add facts and authorities using the powerful Parallel Search technology and then customize the draft. In July, Casetext released a report “Increasing Law Firm Profitability using Compose Brief-Drafting technology” which documents the dramatic efficiencies delivered by the Compose drafting tool.
16 New Wage and Hour Motions Casetext interviewed labor lawyers and examined court dockets in order to determine the 16 most commonly filed motions in labor law litigation. The motions included in the Compose Wage and Hour collection are tailored to the substantive legal issues arising in this type of litigation. The motions are available for the three jurisdictions where 75% of all the wage and hour litigation in the US is filed: the federal courts California and New York. Motions include: