The JusticeText program was developed to automatically transcribe body camera recordings and video interrogations. It allows attorneys to take time-stamped notes, create videos, and share evidence with their colleagues.

JusticeText offers a feature that provides a multi-sentence summary of each piece of evidence uploaded. Lawyers also have the opportunity to use ChatGPT to ask questions to the program about the collected data.

“Saving time on verifying evidence frees up limited time that can be spent on litigation and building relationships with clients. From a technical point of view, this also means fewer IT resources.”

Screenshot of JusticeText

However, there are a number of disadvantages of such a system. In particular, the risk of leakage of evidence to the outside. Additionally, advocates may be concerned that any data uploaded could be used to further train AI models.

And JusticeText’s transcription itself may not always be accurate, given people’s different ways of speaking, accents, etc.

Screenshot of JusticeText

When it comes to privacy, JusticeText claims to host data on “secure cloud servers” and encrypt it both in transit and at rest. It doesn’t use the downloaded data to train the model unless it explicitly allows it to do so.

It seems that this evidence was quite enough for customers, because its base in several states of America has already grown.

Recall Google has released a more powerful version of Bard, its generative AI chatbot and competitor to ChatGPT. It can now re-check answers, collaborate with other Google apps and services (Gmail, Docs, Drive, Maps, YouTube, and Google Flights).

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