The world’s leading law and tech conference will discuss and deliberate developments and innovations in the law of technology and the technology of law. Here’s your chance to connect with the brightest legal professionals and technologist from the world-over. Featuring a “digireal” exhibition, thought-provoking panel discussions, tech talks and more over 3 days, in multiple spaces!
In its fourth edition, TechLaw.Fest connects the international law and technology community to debate, deliberate, act and innovate in both the law of technology (policies, regulations, legislation, case law and governance) and the technology of law (infrastructure, business transformation and people development).
TechLaw.Fest returned in 2020 as a fully virtual event featuring over 20 hours of content from 20 countries across 5 days on all things law and technology!
TechLaw.Fest 2020 broke the mould as well. With virtual networking rooms and an online exhibition space, the five-day affair was more than just a series of webinars; it was a virtual experience. The industry connected, conversed and collaborated with the global legal community over the issues that mattered, as well as those that will be hard to ignore in the coming years.
TechLaw.Fest 2019 is an event where legal professionals develop a much greater understanding about technology and how it will impact the legal industry. The event will explore key benefits, address challenges and learn more from experts and thought leaders on how and why there should be proper legal system in place
TechLaw.Fest 2018 took place from 4-6 April. Along with the Tech of Law Exchange and the Law of Tech Conference, there was a hackathon that took place over the 3 days.
Some of the main themes for Law of Tech Conference included
The Tech of Law Exchange included
The Global Technology Law Conference 2015, held over two days on 29 and 30 June 2015, is the second in a series of international conferences delving into the issues thrown up by the collision of law and disruptive technologies. The conference grappled with legal and regulatory issues in the wake of financial technologies, or Fintech, and the challenges to data protection and intellectual
property law associated with big data.
The International Conference on Electronic Litigation 2011 and was held over 2 days on 11 and 12 August 2011 comprising a fair mix of practitioners and in-house counsel, judges and arbitrators, litigation technology managers and specialist service providers. Almost a quarter of our delegates came from more than 30 foreign jurisdictions, embracing all major legal systems of the world.
Participants hailed from the region of Malaysia, Brunei, Hong Kong and Chine, Japan, Korea, Australia and New Zealand as well as jurisdictions further afield like Namibia, Mauritius, Russia and Azerbaijan.