CaseLines News

COMESA Court implements digital justice system from CaseLines

The Court of Justice of the Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa (COMESA) signs with CaseLines to implement a paperless digital courtroom.

CaseLines Releases Enhanced Pen Tools

New stylus annotation tool feels like putting pen to paper, whilst ensuring critical annotations remain stored in the cloud, eliminating the risky practice of PDF annotation

CaseLines Continues to Drive Public Family Law into the Digital Age

Providing greater efficiency and security than PDFs and data-rooms, CaseLines is seeing increased interest from local authorities.

Five-star Service

Michael Cross from The Law Society Gazette recently attended the International Courts of Excellence conference in Dubai and had opportunity to take a tour of the Dubai International Finance Centre Courts to see how technology, including CaseLines is ensuring they stay ahead of the competition.

The case for blockchain in law and the courts

While modernising the system is advantageous from a cost, effort and time perspective, using technology always carries new and unique risks. Paul Sachs, CaseLines founder and CTO explains why for IT Pro Portal Magazine

“I was working from my dining room table. My competitor had 68,000 employees, but I won the pitch.”

Our Founder & CTO Paul Sachs tells BDLN Magazine how CaseLines was awarded a multimillion-pound contract and masterminded a step change in the UK justice system.

Why Government Tech Procurement Isn’t Working

Despite some shining examples of progress, government agencies are lagging behind in take-up of technology which could transform services. Charles Orton-Jones, reports for The Times public sector technology supplement and Raconteur.

‘I Fought The Law’ & Blockchain Won: Smart Contracts For Businesses Handling Legal Have Conviction

Forbes magazine article about the use of blockchain in the legal profession, from contracts to courtroom.

The Challenge of Digitising the Courts

Our founder and CTO Paul Sachs discusses with Legal Futures Magazine, how people, process and saying no to PDFs are the building blocks to successfully digitising the courts

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