References of "Blount, Kelly 50034513"
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See detailSeeking Compatibility in Preventing Crime with Artificial Intelligence and Ensuring a Fair Trial
Blount, Kelly UL

in Masaryk University Journal of Law and Technology (2021), 15(1), 25-51

The justice system is increasingly reliant on new technologies such as artificial intelligence (AI). In the field of criminal law this also extends to the methods utilized by police for preventing crime ... [more ▼]

The justice system is increasingly reliant on new technologies such as artificial intelligence (AI). In the field of criminal law this also extends to the methods utilized by police for preventing crime. Though policing is not explicitly covered by Article 6 of the European Convention of Human Rights, this article will demonstrate that there can be adverse effects of policing on fair trial rights and make the analogy to criminal investigations as a recognized pre-trial process. Specifically, it will argue that policing that relies on AI to predict crime has direct effects on fair trial processes such as the equality of arms, the presumption of innocence, and the right to confront the evidence produced against a defendant. It will conclude by challenging the notion that AI is always an appropriate tool for legal processes. [less ▲]

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See detailPrison in Iran, a known unknown, By Nahid Rahimipour Anaraki
Blount, Kelly UL

in Crime, Law and Social Change (2021)

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See detailDetermining Pretrial Detention by Algorithm: The Lesser of Two Evils?
Blount, Kelly UL

Article for general public (2021)

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See detailForfeiting legal protections to prevent crime? The case of artificial intelligence and predictive policing
Blount, Kelly UL

in Católica Law Review (2020), 4(3), 51-82

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See detailBody Worn Cameras with Facial Recognition Technology: When It Constitutes a Search
Blount, Kelly UL

in Criminal Law Practitioner (2017), III(IV Fall), 61-81

This paper argues that the advent of body cameras with real-time, facial recognition technology may constitute a violation of the Fourth Amendment. As this technology is rapidly evolving, law and policy ... [more ▼]

This paper argues that the advent of body cameras with real-time, facial recognition technology may constitute a violation of the Fourth Amendment. As this technology is rapidly evolving, law and policy continues to grapple with proper implementation. This paper suggests that the courts will play an increasingly important role in making relevant constitutional determinations. Using recent Supreme Court case law, the paper surveys several ways in which courts may hold on the issue of body worn cameras and related technologies, depending on their approach. [less ▲]

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