This volume examines the role that microcomputers and decision-aiding software can play in the various aspects of the legal profession. The contributors focus on the normative and predictive questions that are faced by practicing lawyers, legal policy-makers, and legal scholars, and analyze the possibilities that different types of software can offer in answering these questions. In addition, a group of essays provides analyses that cut across all three parts of the legal profession, applying legal prescription and prediction to a wide variety of fields, countries, and purposes of the law.
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