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  1. John Hokkanen & Marc Lauritsen (2002). Knowledge Tools for Legal Knowledge Tool Makers. Artificial Intelligence and Law 10 (4):295-302.
    Business theory suggests that knowledge intensive professionslike law would devote major attention to knowledge management (KM) activities. Afterall, since a firm's combined knowledge is a key differentiating asset, one wouldexpect the exploitation of that asset to be a high priority. Yet new lawyers are oftensurprised at how little of such activities take place within firms. One might also expect tofind rich connections between academic research in knowledge management and law firmsusing that research. The rarity of such connections stands in sharp (...)
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  2. Dennis M. Kennedy, Marc Lauritsen & Anja Oskamp (2002). Foreword. Artificial Intelligence and Law 10 (4):225-225.
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  3. Anja Oskamp & Marc Lauritsen (2002). AI in Law Practice? So Far, Not Much. Artificial Intelligence and Law 10 (4):227-236.
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  4. Edwina Rissland, Kevin Ashley, Marc Lauritsen, Patricia Hassett, Jc Smith, John Zeleznikow, Andrew Stranieri, Dan Hunter & George Vossos (2002). Special Issue in Memory of Donald H. Berman. Artificial Intelligence and Law 10:309-310.
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  5. Marc Lauritsen (2001). Richard Susskind, Transforming the Law: Essays on Technology, Justice and the Legal Marketplace. (Book Review). [REVIEW] Artificial Intelligence and Law 9 (4):295-303.
  6. Marc Lauritsen (1995). Technology Report: Work Product Retrieval Systems in Today's Law Offices. [REVIEW] Artificial Intelligence and Law 3 (4):287-304.
    Contemporary law offices use many different technologies for storing and retrieving documents produced in the course of legal work. This article examines two approaches in detail: document management, as exemplified by SoftSolutions, and electronic publishing, as exemplified by Folio VIEWS. Some other approaches are reviewed, and the pragmatics, politics, economics, and legalities of legal work product retrieval are discussed.
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  7. Marc Lauritsen (1992). Technology Report: Building Legal Practice Systems with Today's Commercial Authoring Tools. [REVIEW] Artificial Intelligence and Law 1 (1):87-102.
    Document assembly and other substantive legal practice applications are the most knowledge-intense forms of software now widely available in the legal technology marketplace. This article provides an illustrative look at two contemporary practice system engines-CAPS and Scrivener-and examines their relevance for AI-and-law researchers.
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