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Companies tagged with legal research

BookLawyer

BookLawyer helps law firms and legal departments increase profitability and client value by reducing write-offs and litigation costs for legal research.

Weblaw AG

Weblaw is a Berne (Switzerland) based specialist providing a daily work basis for scholars and practicing law professionals. The company offers a wide range of market information, scientific knowledge and services for all legal needs. Weblaw is a developer of automation and search technology, a specialized editor with a strong online and new media focus as well as a consulting company.

INTELLLEX

INTELLLEX has two main engines in helping a law firm manage its intellectual capital and knowledge more effectively - a flexible information infrastructure and a search engine which understands the law. Our aim is to help law firms build up their own knowledge bank with a modern knowledge management solution. We combine (1) digitizing data, (2) collaborative building up of content from lawyers in the firm, (3) accessing those important precedent and knowledge as well as (4) cases and commentaries from common law jurisdictions, with (5) a focus on UI and UX.

Libryo Ltd

The Libryo Platform enables compliance professionals to understand their organisation's legal obligations in any situation. The Libryo Platform’s context specific "Libryos" enable understanding of the specific regulatory sections which they face per context, for any topic, with plain language summaries per-section. This "section specific" precision leads to the previously impossible integration of operational risk and legal risk. Whether your management systems and risk assessments are Excel based or GRC software based, operational risk and legal risk can now be managed in an holistic manner.

Fastcase

Fastcase is a legal research software company based in Washington, D.C. Quietly it has been building market share in the legal research market for lawyers, with more than 800,000 subscribers. Fastcase's legal research service is poised to make some major changes in the way that lawyers access the law. It sorts results algorithmically, like Google, bringing the best results to the top. But more than that, it incorporates citation analysis right into the results, so you can see which cases are most cited. The service also allows customized results -- users can sort results a dozen ways to emphasize what's important to them. The service is also the first to move legal research beyond the tired "search-results-document" paradigm, with cool data visualization tools that create beautiful, four-dimensional maps of search results. The most important cases jump off the pages in these maps -- just one of many interesting tools that make Fastcase a smarter alternative for legal research. This is a paradigm shift. In the past, the emphasis in legal research was on taxonomic or editorial tools that helped lawyers or legal researchers find the most important cases, kind of like Yahoo's categories helped people find pages on the early Web. Fastcase allows users to organize the law with search tools and intelligent algorithms, much like Google did in the Web. And like Google, once people use Fastcase's search tools, they find it difficult to go back to the old, pre-chewed editorial indexes of traditional legal research. In February of 2010, Fastcase introduced the first legal research application for the iPhone (www.fastcase.com/iPhone) -- which is free to download and free to use (free registration required). Apple has ranked the app as one of its featured "What's Hot" applications, and it has been one of the most downloaded free reference apps in iTunes. Fastcase released the first iPad app for legal research in July 2010 (www.fastcase.com/iPad). In 2011, it released the first legal research app for iPad, and in 2012, it released the first legal research app for Android. Most recently, Fastcase has launched its AI Sandbox, which offers corporate legal departments, law firms, and law schools a private environment in which they can mash up their data with public legal data sets using IBM Watson Developer Cloud APIs, or tools from Neota Logic, Lex Predict, or Contract Standards. More information and a free trial are available at www.fastcase.com, or on the Fastcase Legal Research Blog at www.fastcase.com/blog or on Twitter @Fastcase.