Dory Reiling

Dory Reiling
independent · law and technology

About

13
Publications
3,325
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140
Citations
Citations since 2017
7 Research Items
112 Citations
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2017201820192020202120222023051015202530
Introduction

Publications

Publications (13)
Article
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The comparison of three e-justice platforms (EJP) leads to the identification of a common dynamic – called double normalization – which makes EJP development an institutional and constitutional issue, not just a functional one. The case study analysis of Trial on Line in Italy, e-Curia (Court of Justice of the European Union) and Kwaliteit en Innov...
Chapter
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This chapter aims to provide some insights into digital justice from historical, practical, and future-oriented perspectives. First, it provides an overview of the historical development of information technology (IT), from early tools to present-day digital environments. It shows how IT makes ever larger demands for change on organizations. Then,...
Article
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This article explores the use of artificial intelligence in courts of law. AI raises any number of questions for courts and judges. What can AI do for the administration of justice, and what does that require? Complexity reduction is at the heart court processes, irrespective of their subject matter. Not all court work is complex custom work. Routi...
Article
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“I felt so sorry for you, such a lovely tool, and then you have no users!” This was one of the comments after my presentation of the eKantonrechter at ODR2016, organized by HIIL in the Hague in May 2016. ODR, online dispute resolution, was presented as a tool to solve all problems in the 4th Trend Report by HIIL after the conference. A weblog, howe...
Article
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Article
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In 2011, the Consultative Council of European Judges produced an Opinion on justice and information technologies. It was my privilege to act as the supporting expert. This article is a reflection on the process of Opinion 14 and on its final product. It includes an evidence-based analysis of the state of IT in courts in Europe. It provides some ins...
Article
Full-text available
Judges and judiciaries do not understand information technology (IT). This idea crops up quite often in discussions about IT for courts. The perceived slow rate of IT adoption in courts is explained by this lack of understanding. To my mind, this is not the main issue. What needs to be understood first is at the other end of the spectrum: how court...
Article
Full-text available
Courts can use information technology to improve their quality and speed up case handling. For centuries, inefficiency in the judiciary has been a topic for debate. Efficiency and quality of justice were traditionally regarded as opposites. This article examines civil case processing and information handling in the Netherlands, a continental Europe...

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