What if your legal research takes you places it never could before?
Using sophisticated analytics and expertly curated content, the Lexis Advance service provides today’s data-driven attorneys with the power to know what was once unknowable. Benefit from AI, machine learning and data visualization technologies to meet today’s challenges in the business and practice of law.
What if you knew the exact language your judge would cite when ruling on your motion?
Extract persuasive language from court opinions, challenges and motions—the language your judge relies on most often. Only Context analyzes 100 motion types and examines millions of case-law documents to reveal powerfully persuasive language relevant to your case.
What if you knew how long it would take to get your matter settled?
Analytics are only as good as the data underneath. The Lex Machina service assiduously corrects attorney and law firm data, surfaces monetary awards in cases like yours, and cleans and codes practice-specific tags—going well beyond PACER nature-of-suit categories. The result? Litigation analytics you can use with insight into case timings, resolutions, remedies, findings and damages.
What if you knew what the SEC would comment on in your disclosure?
Identify precedent and adopt market-standard language. The Intelligize service shows you what others are disclosing and how SEC examiners are commenting to help you know what to disclose and how to disclose it.
Now there are better ways to answer the important legal practice questions you’ve always had—whether you’re in litigation, transactional or regulatory practice. Jeff Pfeifer, VP, LexisNexis Product Management, reviews Lexis Analytics, how it is growing and what it means to you. (Podcast from the weekly LawNext series with Bob Ambrogi)
Firms integrating analytics into their practice are realizing a competitive advantage in courts and with clients. Here are five ways legal analytics brings a significant competitive edge to attorneys.
Is legal analytics just an over-hyped optional tool or can it genuinely improve the way we practice law?