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Legal Technology Vision

Legal Technology Manual
for Lawyers

A quick guide to a law firm's technology needs

 

'We've been quite keen to understand what is out there and available in terms of legal technology, but we don't know where to start...'


This Legal Technology Manual is made up of a series of articles explaining technology choices, from the perspective of a law firm in Singapore. The articles are meant to be a starting point for lawyers to understand baseline legal technology. 

Contributors to the Legal Technology Manual are tech-savvy players in the legal industry who have had years of experience with computers and technology and who wish to share some of their ideas and knowledge. They make all their recommendations impartially and have not been paid or given other incentives to endorse specific products. 


This Legal Technology Manual serves to provide readers with information only, and not professional advice. While we try to make our information accurate and useful, you may wish to consult IT professionals or discuss with colleagues and friends on your own specific needs, and to also seek out other sources of information.

For quality control purposes, public suggestion for edits will be reviewed before they are published.

CLICK HERE TO VIEW THE E-BOOK VERSION OF THE LEGAL TECHNOLOGY MANUAL


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Software:
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The Editorial Panel

The Editorial Panel
  •  Tan Ken Hwee

Tan Ken Hwee graduated from the Faculty of Law at the National University of Singapore in 1994. He then joined the Attorney-General’s Chambers (AGC) as a State Counsel and Deputy Public Prosecutor. In 2000, he obtained his LL.M. from Columbia University (focussing on technology law and public international law) and returned to the AGC thereafter. He was appointed as Director of the Computer Department in the AGC and assumed the position of Chief Information Officer. 

In 2006, he was appointed as a Senior Assistant Registrar in the Supreme Court. There, he assumed the Chief Information Officer portfolio and was also Director of the Computer Department. He then returned to the AGC in 2010 and was the Chief Prosecutor of its Financial and Technology Crime Division (FTCD) until 2018. He is currently the Chief Transformation and Innovation Officer for the Judiciary.

  •  Bryan Ghows

  •  Bryan Tan

  •  Edmund Kronenburg