MENLO PARK, CA (PRWEB) August 25, 2014
Lex Machina, creator of Legal Analytics®, a new category of legal technology, has been awarded top honors in The Recorder’s eighth annual “Best of 2014 Reader Survey” announced today. The survey, which tallies votes from legal professionals, recognizes Lex Machina in the top three of “Best New Legal Service” in 2014.
Created by experts from Stanford’s Law School and Computer Science Department, Lex Machina’s Legal Analytics offers law firms, companies and their general and outside counsel access to powerful analytics tools that enables them to craft successful IP litigation strategies, win cases, and close business. As the pioneer of Legal Analytics, Lex Machina’s proprietary combination of data and software sets the gold standard with its ability to predict the behaviors and outcomes that different legal strategies will produce.
“Our team is honored to be among the winners chosen by the legal community and The Recorder for Best New Legal Service,” said Josh Becker, CEO, Lex Machina. “IP litigation activity and legal costs continue to rise, making any and all competitive advantages crucial. Lex Machina is here to help lawyers make sound strategic decisions and retain their competitive edge.”
Lex Machina joins the ranks of previous “Best New Legal Service” winners LexisNexis, Bloomberg Law, Thomson Reuters ProLaw, and Xerox Litigation Services, to name a few.
For more information about Lex Machina and their Legal Analytics services, visit http://www.LexMachina.com.
About Lex Machina:
Lex Machina is defining Legal Analytics, a new category of legal technology that revolutionizes how companies and law firms compete in the business and practice of law. Delivered as Software-as a-Service Lex Machina creates structured data sets covering judges, lawyers, parties, and patents out of millions of pages of legal information. This allows law firms and companies for the first time ever to predict the behaviors and outcomes that different legal strategies will produce, enabling them to win cases and close business.
Lex Machina is used by established companies like Microsoft, Google, and eBay, and law firms like Wilson Sonsini, Fish and Richardson, and Fenwick & West. The company was created by experts at Stanford’s Computer Science Department and Law School.