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The legal technology market has a natural fascination for the new. Words like “launches”, “debuts”, “unveils” are the narrative that propels a growing niche of alternative offerings that are increasingly an adjunct to most big firms.
Since COVID-19 began, with the huge changes in working patterns we’ve all had to adapt to, and the ubiquitous ‘new normal’ – what really is the future of court systems globally in a post-COVID world? Karim Derrick, Product and Innovation Director at Kennedys IQ, explores in this article.
Kennedys IQ, the newly launched technology company, has appointed Chris Stubbs who has joined as a Product Manager.
Our two-year collaboration with the University of Manchester has reached a successful conclusion with the implementation of next-generation fraud prevention software contributing to significant new revenues for Kennedys’ UK business.
Kennedys IQ, our newly launched technology-driven company, has appointed Kimberley Davies to the role of Commercial Development Manager. Kimberley joins from Luminance Technologies where she had been since its 2016 launch, most recently as Head of Discovery and a member of the management team. In addition to product development, she was responsible for building the sales process, and overseeing sales and marketing globally for eDiscovery. She also launched their eDiscovery product.
Kennedys wins Innovation in the Business of Law accolade at Financial Times Innovative Lawyers Awards
We are delighted to announce that our remarkable innovations journey has continued as we won Innovation in the Business of Law: New products and services at the Financial Times Innovative Lawyers Awards.
This is the third in a series of articles on the topic of innovation in the legal services field by Partner Richard West.
In the fourth and final part of this series we examine the recent change of regulatory body in relation to claims management activity and the avenues still open for industrialisation of claims and lead generation.
This week we’re back with the third part of this series where we consider the possible impact of civil reform and consider how fraud will remain a persistent problem for insurers and other compensators with new processes to exploit.
Fundamental dishonesty is one of my favourite things and it always intrigued me that there was concern that the lack of a rigid definition is a negative thing.