Celesq® Attorneys Ed Center
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Programs in Artificial Intelligence

Programs are available online to all firms wishing to assist their attorneys in obtaining their CLE credits. Please email customer.care@celesq.com to obtain a coupon code for your firm. Once an attorney has completed a program, your firm will be billed $30 each for the cost of each certificate which will be issued as a download once the attorney has completed the affirmation for the particular program. CDs will be available for all programs upon request. Please email customer.care@celesq.com to purchase CDs for any course. Cost will be $95.00 per CD, plus shipping and handling.

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Limitations of Liability in Artificial Intelligence Contracts (05/19/2020)

Program Number: 3061 Presenter: Robert Scott, Esq.

Adoption of AI technology within a business carry’s unique risks not present on premises software or non-AI based cloud solutions. It is common for technology vendors to contractually limit liability for direct damages even those caused by the negligence of the vendor. Limitations of liability clauses in AI contracts are particularly important given the unsettled nature of the law in this area. Harvard Business Review Predicts AI will add $13 trillion to the global economy from 2019-2029. Join Robert J. Scott as he discusses how to mitigate risks when entering into AI contacts. You will learn: • Special considerations for risk balancing • Indemnification • Limitation of liability • Insurance • Newly enacted and pending legislation affecting AI

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Legal Elements of Cybersecurity (02/13/2020)

Program Number: 3040 Presenter: John Lande, Esq.

Rarely a day goes by without news about a cybersecurity incident affecting a national company. Fraudsters are targeting companies of all kinds and sizes with the goal of divesting companies of their money and confidential information. This presentation will discuss current cybersecurity legal issues through the lens of real case studies, and specifically cover: (1) current threats, (2) liability issues, (3) insurance coverage, and (4) mitigating legal cybersecurity risk.

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Botnet Extortion and Disparagement and Section 230: Do Businesses Have Any Recourse? (01/28/2020)

Program Number: 3037 Presenter: Bradford P. Meisel, Esq., Diane D. Reynolds, Esq.

Cybercriminals have presented targeted businesses with a frightening choice: pay up or have Botnets post thousands of negative reviews in a matter of minutes. Botnets, which are groups of computers controlled by a single person, have also famously flooded social media platforms with disparaging posts about politicians and political parties in the days before recent elections in the United States and other industrialized countries. Businesses, politicians, and other victims of Botnet-mediated disparagement seeking damages face a daunting obstacle in the form of Section 230, the controversial federal statute that immunizes computer service providers from liability for content provided by another person or entity. This program will examine the legal arguments regarding whether or not Botnet-mediated disparagement is subject to Section 230-a question which courts have yet to address. This program will also examine the intensifying debate in Congress regarding both the Botnet epidemic and Section 230 and how it could impact litigation

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Technology and the Evolution of the Lawyer/Client Relationship (11/20/2020)

Program Number: 30252 Presenter: Valerie Pennacchio, Esq.

Like most industries, the legal industry is ripe for disruption because of emerging technologies like artificial intelligence, quantum computing, and blockchain. In tandem with technological innovation will be a change in the relationship between corporate law departments and outside counsel. While law departments and outside counsel will need to collaborate to mitigate risks and tackle litigation arising from the use of new technologies, new technology will support a change in the structure of businesses providing legal services and will be leveraged to streamline processes and increase efficiency. This program, taught by Valerie Pennacchio, will cover: (1) The technological advancements that are most poised to support disruption; (2) Use cases for these technologies in the legal industry; and (3) The impact of technology on the relationship between law departments and outside counsel.

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Synthetic Reality & Deep Fakes: What's Next and What it Means for the Future of Work (10/13/2020)

Program Number: 30241 Presenter: Michael Chinchester, Jr., Esq., Aaron Crews, Esq.

The presenters propose a tangible perspective on AI, one where the proliferation of Deep Fakes and the ability to leverage this technology may challenge standards for information dissemination, communication and our most basic assumptions of reality—where once seeing was believing. These inauthentic intrusions not only impact our society generally, and our political system and growing divisions more specifically, but also spill into our workplaces in a way that forces employers to grapple with the often-inevitable effects. Employers will need to adjust to this new reality and understand the means of minimizing the potentially negative impact, including the utilization of data analytics to protect companies and their workforces from exploitative uses of false information.

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Privacy in Research: Highlights and Developments (06/10/2020)

Program Number: 30125 Presenter: Linda A. Malek, Esq., Nora L. Schmitt, Esq.

This webinar will provide participants with a comprehensive update on privacy issues related to clinical research, including updates to state and Federal genetic privacy laws, issues related to biorepositories and data banks, mobile apps and wearables in research, and vetting vendors in the context of privacy laws, such as those providing cloud or artificial intelligence support.

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Strategies for Building Successful IP Portfolios for Artificial Intelligence Inventions (04/23/2020)

Program Number: 30102 Presenter: Julie Albert, Esq., Paul Ragusa, Esq.

Artificial Intelligence (“AI”) presents issues that require innovators to reconsider how to appropriately foster, protect, and enforce developments by their personnel. As AI continues to grow in prominence, governmental bodies have begun to propose regulations or policies to address perceived issues including protection, accountability, and preventing potential harm relating to AI. This presentation will provide practical guidance regarding various forms of intellectual property protection that can be used to protect AI assets, including patents, copyright and trade secrets. We’ll also address certain proposed regulations addressing AI assets, and techniques to leverage AI assets for internal and external audiences.

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Ethics-Attorney Client Privilege for In-House Counsel (02/12/2019)

Program Number: 2948 Presenter: Carole Buckner, Esq.

The program will cover important considerations regarding the duty of confidentiality, the attorney client privilege and work product doctrine, from the perspective of the in-house lawyer, including operating in dual roles involving both business and legal advice. We will also touch upon privilege in international communications and differences in privilege and confidentiality between states, and between state and federal jurisdictions. Finally, we will address email practices in light of the above.

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Alexa, Can You Be Used Against Me in Court? (11/13/2019)

Program Number: 29198 Presenter: Brian Schrader, Esq., Barry Schwartz, Esq.

As artificially intelligent personal digital assistants like Alexa, Siri, Cortana, Google and more start to invade the workplace, what legal and regulatory risks do such devices bring along with them? Do companies need to worry about their employees using their personal digital assistants in the office? What unintended or unexpected data privacy, security and regulatory issues might those devices trigger? And most of all, how exactly might these devices end up starring in your next litigation? Come hear two of BIA’s most senior experts, each with over two decades of experience in the legal technology, data privacy and eDiscovery fields, talk about the rise of these and other such devices in corporate America, the ramifications they bring with them, and how companies should plan for the inevitable appearance of digital assistants in the workplace.

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Biometrics and the Law: How the CCPA Fits into the Bigger Picture (11/22/2019)

Program Number: 29193 Presenter: Susan Fahringer, Esq., Nicola Menaldo, Esq., Sari Ratican, Esq., Anna Mouw Thompson, Esq.

Commercial applications for biometric data have become increasingly cost effective and prevalent in recent years. Companies now commonly use eye scans, finger scans, or facial recognition technology to prevent fraud or facilitate secure transactions, and newer uses range from facilitating airport security screens to recognizing facial features and emotions for the visually impaired. States across the country have responded by enacting or proposing legislation specific to biometrics. One of the enacted statutes, the Illinois Biometric Information Privacy Act, can easily expose companies to millions of dollars in per-violation damage awards. Other states regulate the collection and use of biometric data through general privacy laws that encompass biometric data. The California Consumer Protection Act is an example of this: the protections of the CCPA cover “personal information” of California residents, including biometric data. Companies that collect, use, or store biometric data should be aware of the legal landscape so they can

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