See my Kluwer Arbitration Blog here: https://lnkd.in/eiQQjj3V
ChatGPT is short for “Chat Generative Pre-Trained Transformer”. It is an artificially intelligent text generation bot that can have a conversation. It does so by using a language processing algorithm called a “Transformer”, which generates natural language responses to user input. There are various user platforms, for example, https://openai.com/blog/chatgpt. ChatGPT is simple, like any human-to-human virtual chat: click the link, type, receive an answer, and respond.
I recently had the pleasure of discussing this new development on a soon-to-be-released podcast co-hosted by Delos Dispute Resolution and Orrick. Adith Haridas (co-founder of the digital disruptor AirPMO) provided insights from a chatbot developer’s perspective. Tunde Oyewole (counsel at Orrick) explored whether it could and should be used in advocacy. In this blog post, I take a step back and ask about the ethics of the whole exercise – in particular whether a chatbot is something the legal community could and should embrace.
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With thanks to Hafez Virjee, Ghazal Miyar, Delos Dispute Resolution and Sarah Lajugie, and Gary Born, Dr Crina Baltag, FCIArb Arie Eernisse and Alexia Gkoritsa in the Wolters Kluwer: International Arbitration & Mediation Arbitration Blog team. Aavagard LLP