The Center for Legal and Court Technology is an entrepreneurial public service initiative of the Marshall-Wythe Law School at the College of William & Mary and the National Center for State Courts, dedicated to advancing the efficient use of technology in the administration of justice. We are actively engaged in worldwide consulting on the design and implementation of appropriate technology in courtrooms, providing cutting-edge training on the latest advancements in legal technology, keeping the public informed as to news and developments in the area of legal technology, publishing whitepapers, conducting research trials, and giving back to the community through fellowships and community service initiatives like our Fairytale Trials for K-12 students.

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Once Upon a Crime at Colonial Williamsburg’s Kimbal Theatre

Our vaunted Once Upon a Crime fractured legal fairytale trials program took over Colonial Williamsburg’s historic Kimbal Theatre on September 13th, 20th. and 21st! Staff and graduate research fellows at the Center for Legal and Court Technology participated in performances of Grimm v. Cinderella and Kingdom v. Pigge as a fundraiser for CLCT fellowships and community service projects. Watch the highlight video of Kingdom v. Piggie below or click here to find out more!

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Regional jail in Virginia installs new video teleconferencing technology

A regional jail on the outskirts of Northern Virginia recently installed a new video teleconferencing system that allows prisoners to attend court hearings remotely and to have more frequent communications with their lawyers.  Since its implementation in late August, the system has received positive reviews from attorneys.  For more, read the full story in Northern Virginia Daily.

  1. Virginia company is developing a police device that can detect texting Leave a reply
  2. Apple decides against unlocking iPhones and iPads for police investigations Leave a reply
  3. Delaware passes new law giving fiduciary trustees access to online accounts Leave a reply
  4. Audio interview on how lawyers can benefit from wearable technology Leave a reply
  5. North Carolina considers replacing court reporters with automated recording technology Leave a reply
  6. Williamson County upgrades courtrooms with new technology Leave a reply
  7. Maryland legislature seeks to prevent police from electronically monitoring cell phones Leave a reply
  8. 3-D printed crime scenes make debut in Roswell, New Mexico Leave a reply
  9. “ReInvent Law NYC implores lawyers to embrace change and technology” (ABA Journal) Leave a reply