FourFour Two: How the ‘internet of things’ will disrupt the legal industry
FourFourFourTwo: How it’s changing the way people work and the way they live and work and live and live.
The digital revolution is reshaping the way we work and work, how we get our jobs, and how we make money.
It is also reshaping how we live and how our relationships with one another are.
The first wave of the “internet of everything” – the wave of smart, connected devices that will help us work, communicate, play, and entertain ourselves, from computers to thermostats and car audio systems – has arrived.
It is a revolution that threatens to shake the fabric of our daily lives, from the way our clothes and home furnishings are made, to how we interact with one-another, and to the way governments regulate the internet’s impact on businesses and society.
It’s also creating a new set of questions that are going to shape how the legal profession, the justice system, and our societies interact for years to come.
Law is a businessLaw is more than just a legal profession.
It has a life beyond its legal profession and involves many other industries and professions, too.
The internet has changed the way many people workLawyers, accountants, salespeople, marketing consultants, and other legal professionals are changing how they work and how they live.
They are increasingly using the internet to connect with oneanother, connect with friends, find a job, and find out about opportunities for their careers.
These professionals are increasingly choosing to use technology to collaborate and communicate more freely and efficiently, with each other, and with clients.
This is happening with more and more companies and organisations, from small companies to large, as they begin to move beyond traditional, physical offices.
For example, Google, Facebook, and LinkedIn are using the power of technology to connect more and better with each others’ customers, both on the internet and in person.
This collaborative and efficient work, driven by technology, has been at the heart of a shift in the legal landscape.
As we enter the “Internet of Things” era, there is a new wave of disruption, driven largely by the rise of the internet of things.
A new generation of devices is emerging that will provide many of the same benefits of smart devices, but in a much smaller space.
These devices are designed to connect and collaborate with one or more people, and have the potential to provide real benefits to legal practitioners and society as a whole.
This means that in the near future, we will see more of the following happen:In the next couple of years, the internet will allow us to interact with people, work and entertain with them, communicate and collaborate more directly and more efficiently, and work with them in ways that are new, new ways, and new places.
Lawyers will be able to work with clients directly, more efficiently and more securely, and access new and different information on the law’s website or apps, all in one place.
It will also allow us all to collaborate, and create work with our clients on a more personal level, so we can communicate more directly, to each other and to our clients.
The law itself will be less constrained by walls and fences.
This will allow lawyers to collaborate more effectively with the lawyers in our practice.
In fact, the law itself could become more collaborative.
The profession itself will also be able access the law more effectively.
The use of the web in the workplace will allow more people to work from home, and more people will be doing so with devices that work and communicate with each one.
As technology becomes more connected, lawyers will be more able to collaborate with clients and to access the legal system.
For example, the use of Google Docs will allow legal professionals to collaborate on their work, and the use and access of legal technology will allow the legal community to share information about its work.
In the same way, technology will enable lawyers to access a wealth of new data on the workings of our legal system, from our courtrooms to the vast databases we keep on thousands of lawyers.
This is a massive shift in how people work, which means that law will be increasingly more like a service industry.
It means that lawyers and others will be working from home more and doing so on a much larger scale than they have been.
And it means that the law will become more relevant and more influential.
Law has a role to play in societyIt’s clear that the rise in the internet has led to a surge in legal services, particularly in the financial sector, where it has been an increasingly popular business model.
The rise in digital payments and the rise to power of smart-phone apps such as Uber and Airbnb are helping lawyers make money in these new and innovative business models.
This, along with the emergence of the digital economy, has led some legal organisations to look to the digital world to grow.
In a recent report by PricewaterhouseCoopers (