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LawTech Futures 2013 – The Future of Legal Technology

LawTech Futures 2014

QEII Conference Centre – London, United Kingdom


Following a capacity sell out of LawTech Futures 2012, ‘LawTech Futures 2013 – The Future of Legal Technology’ was staged at the QEII Conference Centre, London on the 30th April 2013 to a capacity audience over over 800 attendees.

With LawTech Futures 2012 reaching a capacity sell out weeks in advance, LawTech Futures 2013 relocated to it’s new 2500 square meter home in London and posted a capacity sell out 3 weeks before the event took place.

With 40 experts speakers including world renowned inventor and futurist Ray Kurzweil as the event keynote, LawTech Futures 2013 delivered three presentation stages, multi-stream conference sessions, panel discussions, interviews, debates, interactive demonstrations and two exhibition halls to become Europe’s biggest legal technology conference and exhibition.

As Netlaw Media’s 8th successive major law event to post a capacity sell out, Darren Armstrong, CEO of Netlaw Media said “Netlaw Media is extremely proud to be recognised as one of Europe’s leading authorities for producing world class events for the legal profession, and with an increase of over 50% in attendee numbers from the inaugural LawTech Futures event in 2012, we feel we have once again set a new benchmark for event production within the UK and European legal markets”.

Ray Kurzweil – Keynote Speaker of ‘LawTech Futures 2013’

World renowned Inventor and Futurist Ray Kurzweil delivers the Keynote Presentation at ‘LawTech Futures 2013 – The Future of Legal Technology’

Ray Kurzweil confirmed as Keynote Speaker of ‘LawTech Futures 2013 – The Future of Legal Technology’Ray Kurzweil has been described as “the restless genius” by the Wall Street Journal, and “the ultimate thinking machine” by Forbes. Inc. magazine ranked him #8 among entrepreneurs in the United States, calling him the “rightful heir to Thomas Edison,” and PBS included Ray as one of 16 “revolutionaries who made America,” along with other inventors of the past two centuries.

As one of the leading inventors of our time, Ray was the principal developer of the first CCD flat-bed scanner, the first omni-font optical character recognition, the first print-to-speech reading machine for the blind, the first text-to-speech synthesizer, the first music synthesizer capable of recreating the grand piano and other orchestral instruments, and the first commercially marketed large-vocabulary speech recognition.

Among Ray’s many honors, he is the recipient of the $500,000 MIT-Lemelson Prize, the world’s largest for innovation. In 1999, he received the National Medal of Technology, the nation’s highest honor in technology, from President Clinton in a White House ceremony. In 2002, he was inducted into the National Inventors Hall of Fame, established by the US Patent Office.

He has received nineteen honorary Doctorates and honors from three U.S. presidents.

“Ray Kurzweil is the Best Person I Know at Predicting the Future of Artificial Intelligence” – Bill Gates

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