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It's About People 2022: Embracing Digital Transformation: For a Sustainable and Ethical Future

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Artificial Intelligence and The Right One For A Less Stressful Age

Marko Novak
MLC Faculty Ljubljana

Barton and Bibas, in Rebooting Justice (2017), considered, among other things, the benefits of AI in the field of law in terms of lowering legal services for vulnerable social groups. Less affluent could then use a smart app online, at a certain low amount, able to use the app, to replace the proverbial expensive lawyer for various legal advice. In our society, too, such an idea would be most topical, for example for the elderly adults, pensioners. For the sake of low incomes, they are a vulnerable group. They do have the possibility of legal aid in our country, but not all of them, and the way to this can be time-consuming and difficult for pensioners. Increasing their digital literacy would create a smart application/tool to advise them in using different areas of law. At least initially, it would make sense to develop such a tool in the area of the pool of social benefits (disability insurance such as care allowance and disability allowance; social care: care allowance and other types of social assistance). The next area of interest for this age group would be the field of hereditary law and in this connection of obligations law. The app would offer the possibility of distributing property at the end of life either through a hereditary or oblique way (death contracts). The aforementioned application, or even two separate applications that could also be aimed at other populations, falls within the scope of so-called AI advisory tools in the field of law, which are now also most prevalent when it comes to connecting the field of law and artificial intelligence.



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