Will the Legal Professions Survive the Current Revolution in Information Technology?
"The computer will condition every facet of human life in the future, and so far as law is used to regulate that life, it will affect the development of the law."
Legalism , termed by Shklar , suggests that law can be set off form the world around it and viewed as a reasonably stable, logical system which somehow controls the real world that lies outside the system. In the legalistic view, we could almost imagine two worlds, whose inter-connection is the formal communication through the courts. The critics of legalism were right to suggest that the law is not the logical and stable system it is sometimes perceived to be, and that there is no clear barrier between law and the world outside which it is supposed to control. Indeed the two criticisms are linked, since the reason for the non-logicality and non-stability of the legal system is seen to be the fact that it is impossible to erect a barrier to keep the world away . The critics have never been truer with the advent of the internet. …
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