Computers are changing the way lawyers and judges think. The authors measured differences in analogical reasoning in briefs and decisions written before computers were used in law, and now. They argue that the changes found mandate changes in legal education, that students need more emphasis on careful reading and analysis.
Date of Authorship for this Version
Legal Reasoning, Legal Analysis Computer Assisted Legal Research, Westlaw, Lexis
McKenzie, Elizabeth and Vaughn, Susan, "PCs and CALR: Changing the Way Lawyers Think" (2007). Suffolk University Law School Faculty Publications. Paper 34.