Artificial intelligence and machine learning are the foundation for many new technologies that aid in the fight against crime. Learn how law enforcement offices around the globe are developing and utilizing these new applications.
Introduce automated redaction to your workflows
We live in a world of instant gratification and immediate satisfaction which leads to companies wanting to speed up workflow processes to get higher quality work done, quicker. There are companies where their entire business plan is about how they can make other organization’s workflow more efficient, accurate, and up to do with the world around them.
I am human. I am not perfect. I make errors, as all humans do. I can also appreciate all the advances in technology that allow me to reduce my error rate. Whether it be the little red line that shows up underneath words spelled incorrectly while I am typing an email, or the GPS on my phone that reroutes automatically after I miss a turn. These advances in technology allow me to focus on other tasks that humans are needed to accomplish, that no robot or software can supplement.
We are all in an arms race. Every time you strengthen your data defenses the thieves think of new ways to penetrate them. One of the best defenses is a strong common sense.
Don’t use your personal information (or your client’s information) if you don’t have to. And don’t store/save it if you don’t need to. If the data isn’t out “there”, it can’t be stolen.
The main factor in Florida’s delay results from the Florida Supreme Court being cautious. The Court made it a priority to ensure confidential information contained in court files does not get disclosed to those not entitled to see it. In this article, I focus on the rules of procedure the Court passed to limit what does get into the court file. One of the first steps taken by the court was to identify the types of documents filed with the court that filers and court personnel must recognize high a high probability of containing confidential information.
Courts face this challenge daily - how do you put documents online and not violate the privacy of litigants? It’s no easy task. Court files are a literal treasure trove of private information. The Florida court system has struggled with this issue for a long time. Florida is somewhat unique in that it has two competing provisions in its constitution. The problem is not limited to Florida. Every court faces the same issues. This is the first of five blog posts setting forth lessons learned from Florida’s almost fifteen-year experience putting documents online. Later articles in the series include recommended best practices using policy and technology tools such as intelligent redaction software to balance privacy and access.