Legal Hackers is a global movement of lawyers, policymakers, designers, technologists, and academics who research and develop creative solutions to some of the most pressing problems at the intersection of law and technology. Through local meetings, hackathons, and workshops, Legal Hackers identifies issues and opportunities where technology can improve and inform legal practice, and where law, legal practice, and policy adapt to rapidly changing technology. Experience in compliance, criminal litigation, legal operations and legaltech, as well as corporate and corporate strategy. He has worked as legal counsel for governance and corporate affairs, litigation, compliance and legal operations in multinational corporations. She currently specializes as a legal and digital compliance consultant and is the founder of the Law.Tech & Operations Advisors movement. The legal hacker movement began in Brooklyn, NY in 2012. There, several students from the Brooklyn Law Incubator & Policy (BLIP) Clinic and their professor Jonathan Askin attempted to answer an atrocious question in the wake of the SOPA/PIPA copyright debate: How can lawyers use the tools and collaborative and open ethics of the tech community to anticipate and solve legal and policy problems? To answer this question, the students organized the first «Legal Hackathon» at Brooklyn Law School in April 2012. Based on the success of the hackathon, students and their friends formed a meeting called «NY Legal Hackers» to build a community in New York City focused on breaking the law. Legal hackers promote «legal hacking»—the process of developing creative solutions to problems at the intersection of law and technology—and draw inspiration from the ethics of the early MIT hackers of the 1950s and 1960s. The result of legal piracy could be a technological solution (e.g., legal technology, regulatory technology, or civic technology), an improvement in the delivery of legal services, or a new approach to a public policy issue such as privacy, intellectual property, or the sharing economy. A lover of legal philosophy and studying the impact of the legal system on people`s lives and minds, he has contributed to various editorials, blogs and conferences, illustrating the evolution observed in the legal and compliance world. Get new content delivered straight to your inbox. A lawyer and psychologist who deals with technological, entrepreneurial and transactional issues, fintech being at the center of his legal center called Techno Law Geek.
José Manuel Carrillo has more than 13 years of experience representing Mexican and international companies in a variety of banking and financial transactions. His experience includes corporate restructurings and reorganizations, corporate finance, real estate finance and project finance. In addition, his career includes corporate and transaction law practice and extensive experience in mergers, acquisitions and cross-border transactions. José Manuel has advised domestic and international clients in a wide range of industries, including real estate, construction, banking, insurance and financial services, textiles, food and manufacturing in the automotive, rail and technology sectors. His most recent business includes his involvement in a $5 billion telecommunications merger. Consultant specialized in financial matters, as well as mentor and professor of technology and security in various events and academic institutions, such as the Universidad Iberoamericana, Panamericana, ITAM and TEC de Monterrey. Lawyer specialized in intellectual property law with many years of experience in administrative and constitutional litigation. He currently advises clients on intellectual property law, copyright, video games, image rights, protection of new technologies, digital rights, e-commerce, domain names, economic competition, entertainment and sports law. He is a graduate of the Instituto Tecnológico Autónomo de México (ITAM) and holds a Master`s degree in Intellectual Property and Economic Competition from University College London (UCL). We are a volunteer-led, chapter-based, membership-free community open to all. Legal Hackers is not a commercial company, trade association or advocacy group.
Since then, the movement has grown rapidly, moving from a second chapter to Washington, D.C. founded by the original members of the New York Legal Hackers, to new chapters spreading across the United States and then the world, to international summits that bring together global chapter organizers to discuss law, technology, and community building. Today, there are chapters of legal hackers in more than 130 cities on six continents, with new chapters starting all the time.
Archivado en: Sin categoría Publicado en: 07/11/2022