Learning algorithms: lawmakers or law-breakers? David Restrepo-Amariles ©Fotolia-Zhi Difeng

In everyday technologies, learning algorithms are becoming ubiquitous. They are even changing the way laws and regulations are produced and enforced, with law increasingly determined by data and enforced automatically. In his study, David Restrepo Amariles investigates how learning algorithms are developing SMART Law to improve the quality of regulations and their enforcement, and how this can be (...)

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Law, Regulation and Institution21 September 2016

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The jurisdiction of US economic sanctions is far greater than many businesses realise. French (...)

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Enriching the regulatory framework can lead to a complexity that overshadows understanding of the (...)

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Indicators, indexes and rankings: when numbers challenge legal (...)

The legal field has experienced rapid increases in the use of indicators, which give quantitative (...)

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In theory, codes of conduct - rules that an organization agrees to follow – do not have legal (...)

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The principle of openness is set to fling open the doors of institutions hitherto perceived as (...)

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R&D collaboration

University scientists and private firms are increasingly keen to engage in joint entrepreneurship, (...)

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