A virtual practice is an appealing alternative for lawyers that appeals to clients, too, argues Tara Vasdani
Artificial intelligence has been a popular topic for the past several years and for good reason. Having machines capable of imitating human behaviour and adding dimension to their thinking impacts how we all live, work and deliver client service.
If you’re anything like me, you have wanderlust. You seek warmer destinations in obscure places. You dream of mountains, turquoise coastlines and anything as far away from winter as possible. You live to travel — you don’t travel to live. And the technologies surrounding you make up your workplace.
When a young and enthusiastic international medical school graduate student arrives in Canada, they are largely unprepared for what lies ahead.
A few weeks ago, I discovered Google’s My Activity system — not only its ability to intrude on your personal privacy by tracking your movements and thoughts on any given day but its utility to my legal practice and the endless possibilities for lawyers like me with respect to the information stored on an individual.