Cours 11 (samedi 18 juin de 8h30 à 11h30) : Cyberjustice and Access to justice (séance en anglais)
This session will offer some critical perspectives on cyberjustice and access to justice.
It will pose the following questions:
- Is technology the answer to access to justice crisis or just the latest access to justice fad?
- How can we make sure that technologies meant to improve access to justice address actually user needs?
- Do we have an ethical obligation as a profession to provide access to justice via technology?
Over the course of the three hours,we will look critically at arguments that suggest that technology is not a good way to increase access to justice in marginalized communities such as rural and remote, low-income and elderly populations. We will also explore how to build technology so that people remain at the centre of its design, and question our ethical obligations around access to justice and technlogy. Conférencière invitée : Nicole Aylwin (Winkler Institute for Dispute Resolution)
Lectures préalables :
- Face to Face legal Services and Their Alternatives: Global Lessons from the Digital Revolution (2014), Roger Smith and Alan Peterson – Chapter 2.
- UPL, Technology and Access to Justice (2015), Ron Dolin.
- Digital Delivery of Legal Service for People on Low Income (2014)
- To Save Everything (2013). Evgeny Morozov, Chapter 1.
Lectures suggérées :
- Access to Civil & Family Justice: A Roadmap for Change (2013), Action Committee on Access to Justice in Civil and Family Matters.
Ce contenu a été mis à jour le 9 mars 2017 à 15 h 29 min.