Jason is the founder and director of Justice Codes and the criminal justice technology consultant at the Research and Evaluation Center at the John Jay College of Criminal Justice. He is also an adjunct professor at Georgetown Law Center where he teaches a practicum on criminal justice technology, policy, and law. Before founding Justice Codes, Jason worked as a juvenile justice policy director in Maryland, as a Fulbright Fellow researching juvenile diversion in Kosovo, and as a criminal justice and rule of law expert at the United Nations Office of Drugs and Crime and American Bar Association Rule of Law Initiative. Originally from Alaska, Jason now resides in Baltimore, Maryland. He has a JD from the University of Oregon and a BA from Linfield College.
President Biden’s executive order re-establishing the White House Legal Aid Interagency Roundtable.
Bryan Wilson, editor-in-chief of MIT, discusses their MIT Computational Law Report.
Tor Ekeland of Tor Ekeland Law in New York discusses how to mind a statue and build a legal practice.
Kristen Sonday discusses what it means to be a female co-founder, questions why she didn't notice more female and minority founders, and wonders if legal tech has a diversity problem.
Colleen Chien and Sarah Lageson talk about their research into the modern trials and tribulations of expungement, sealing and criminal records.
Bob Ambrogi and Andrew Arruda talk about how new technology and artificial intelligence can help legal research.
Whether grappling with political issues of the day or an oppositional faculty, David Van Zandt has continually forged ahead for the changes he believes in.
Matt Stroud discusses how the desire for quick technological fixes can compound the problems that technology was supposed to solve.
Jeff Carr talks about why he came out of retirement, and how his principle of the Three Es calculated the value of legal services to clients.
Ralph Baxter talks about his days with Legal rebels, where his profession has been and where he thinks it’s headed.
Ed Walters talks about his book, “Data-Driven Law: Data Analytics and the New Legal Services" which discusses data informs and the aspects of modern life.
Cat Moon talks about a human-centered design for law and the power of curiosity to drive innovation in the legal profession.
Billie Tarascio talks about what it’s like to work for a modern law firm, the steps to create one, and questions to ask when getting started.
Ken Adams talks about LegalSifter, a system that addresses the fact that many customers are doing the same tasks when dealing with contracts.
Bruce Brotine, Lyssa Thaden, and Zach Weber talk about ways young lawyers can manage student loan debt during and after law school.
Andrew Grosso, Judge Bernice Donald, Alan Butler, and Lorraine Kisselburgh explain how technology is gradually changing aspects of the law.
Joyce Raby doesn't believe technology is the saving grace for the justice ecosystem, but she continues to work with technology at the Florida Justice Technology Center.
Mike Dillon discusses how digitization and globalization affected the operation and practice of a general counsel’s office.
Richard Granat speaks about his experience as an older entrepreneur and how his age is a benefit, not a detraction.
In this episode of the ABA Journal's Legal Rebels, host Jason Tashea talks to Robert Litt about the online threats that have been facing the U.S. since the creation of the internet.
Adriana Linares talks about her job helping lawyers identify tools and services that will help with their practice management.
Keith Lee and Brian Lynch discuss LawyerSlack an online community where lawyers can network, get advice, or even just hang out.
Mary Juetten and Sam Glover discuss the best ways to use data for law firm management and marketing.
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