Computer Science and Law
CUP Archive, Jun 30, 1980 - Computers - 238 pages
Fourteen international experts consider how computers can be used to discover and apply the legal norms embedded within the woritten sources of the law in this anthology.
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Towards a Cognitive
Modelling Legal Rules by Computer
Drafting Retrieval and Interpretation
Legal Norms Discretionary Rules
Functional Relations between Legal
Structured Programs as a Paradigm
action allow alternative ambiguity analysis application argument authority basic benefits citation Community complex computer programs concepts consider construct corporation court decision defined definition deontic described determined developed directive discretionary discussed documents drafting effect entitled example expression fact function give given hand holiday implementation important included income indicate instance intended interest interpretation jurisdiction kind language lawyer legal norms legal regulations legislation LEGOL limited logical meaning methods nature necessary NORMALIZED obligated operator particular patent perform permitted person possible precise present problem procedure processor question reasoning receiver reference relations relationship relevant represented respect result rules semantic sense Sentence simple situation specify statement statute structure TAXMAN theory tion types University unless w's are obligated