Artificial intelligence, or AI, already is a part of everyday life, and its impact goes beyond Siri and Alexa—companies increasingly are turning to AI to process information, interact with customers and make key business decisions. This growing reliance on AI creates new legal questions, many of which have yet to be answered.
Bitcoin gets plenty of attention—much of it skeptical—as a means to buy and sell good and services beyond traditional forms of currency. However, the underlying technology behind Bitcoin and other blockchains has enormous potential in a wide range of fields.
Before becoming a Business Litigation lawyer at Womble Carlyle, Whitney Kamerzel used her legal skills to defend the rights of citizens in developing nations. Kamerzel recently spoke with the University of South Carolina School of Law Alumni Magazine about her global pro bono work – and how the school’s international focus helped her in these efforts.
The annual NTCA Rural Telecom Industry Meeting & Expo (RTIME) is rural America’s largest annual telecommunications industry event. As a law firm devoted to serving the rural telecom sector, Womble Bond Dickinson was well-represented at RTIME in a number of ways.
The North Carolina Pro Bono Resource Center was formed in 2016 to help increase pro bono participation and productivity among the state’s attorneys. In a recent issue of North Carolina Lawyers Weekly, Womble Bond Dickinson’s Alyse Young discusses how the PBRC helped her with a pro bono project.
Womble Bond Dickinson economic development lawyer Stephanie Yarbrough helped lead a half-day South Carolina Life Sciences Boot Camp: Essentials of a Growing Industry. The event took place March 14 at the University of South Carolina’s Arnold School of Public Health and is presented by SCBIO.