The European Union's AI Act, announced on 21 May 2024, addresses a global technological challenge in a fast-changing environment, that offers opportunities as well as challenges. Europe's landmark rules on artificial intelligence will enter into force in June 2024. 

But what does that mean for ADR and legaltech?

Our second webinar in the AI and ADR: Theory and Practice series will look at the regulation of AI in the wake of this new benchmark set by the EU. 

We continue discussing the use of artificial intelligence in alternative dispute resolution. Together with our international speakers, we will focus on risks and responsibilities associated with reliance on AI in a professional setting and look at reasons why legislation and guidelines on AI are becoming crucial. We will also explore regional and national examples and trends of AI regulation. 


Speakers: Eimear McCann, Kiran Nasir Gore, Alexandre Vagenheim and Will Dunning. 

This webinar will be moderated by Kateryna Honcharenko, MCIArb. 


This webinar is FREE and open to all, register now! 


Please note, times listed are in GMT+1. 

Don't forget to register for Let's Discuss Global Trends in AI Regulation

Missed the first webinar? View the recording here.


For any questions or issues, please contact


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AI and ADR: Theory and Practice

AI series

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New technology has become an integral part of the legal profession over recent years. However, when it comes to artificial intelligence (AI), it has also become a stumbling block. AI tools are capable of significantly increasing our professional efficiency, but unconditional reliance on AI may also adversely affect the procedural efficiency of all forms of private dispute resolution. This includes due process, confidentiality, enforceability and other principal procedural matters. The question many dispute resolution practitioners are asking is: To what extent can AI be used in our work?

AI and ADR: Theory and Practice is a series of webinars and Let’s Discuss networking events hosted by Ciarb with its partners TrialView and Jus Mundi.

Together, we’ll explore the realm of AI, including AI tools and their application. We will discuss how AI can be utilised in an efficient and safe manner, and what parties, counsel and tribunals should consider before using AI tools.

Each webinar focuses on a particular theme, giving you the opportunity to learn from experts in the field. You can then discuss the theme further with expert moderators and peers at a subsequent Let’s Discuss networking event.

Event Speakers

Kateryna Honcharenko MCIArb

Kateryna is Ciarb’s Arbitration Professional Practice Manager. Before joining Ciarb Kateryna trained with the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Ukraine and practiced litigation with Integrites in Kyiv, Ukraine. Kateryna holds an LL.M in comparative and international dispute resolution from Queen Mary University of London and an LL.M in international trade regulation from the Institute of International Relations, Taras Shevchenko National University of Kyiv, where she also obtained an LL.B in international private law. Kateryna is responsible for maintaining the research strategy that contributes towards Ciarb objectives concerning the use of alternative dispute resolution. She is, in particular, a co-author of the Ciarb Guidance Note on Remote Dispute Resolution Proceedings, Ciarb Framework Guideline on the Use of Technology in International Arbitration and acts as the lead UNCITRAL Working Group II (Dispute Settlement) delegate.

Eimear McCann

Eimear is a former lawyer, with 11 years of experience working in contentious sectors.  Currently Commercial Director at TrialView, an AI-driven litigation workspace, Eimear is a legal writer and a visiting lecturer at BPP, where she teaches legal tech and innovation.

Alexandre Vagenheim

Alexandre Vagenheim is VP of Global Legal Data at Jus Mundi where he leads the company’s data strategy. Alexandre focus also on extending Jus Mundi’s institutional relations and database to all areas of international law. Alexandre is leading Jus Mundi’s transformation into a mission-led company. Alexandre is a French qualified international arbitration and environmental lawyer. He regularly advises and participates in NGO's environmental litigations and has been assisting companies in various aspects of their Environment and Social Governance.


Kiran Nasir Gore

Kiran Nasir Gore is an arbitrator, dispute resolution consultant, and counsel in Washington, DC with fifteen years of experience in public and private international law, international development, foreign investment strategies, international dispute resolution, and legal investigation and compliance efforts.

Kiran draws upon her expertise as an educator in the International and Comparative Law Program at The George Washington University Law School. In Spring 2022, she was invited to develop and teach a new course for GW Law called The Global Economy & International Disputes. The course launched with enrolment exceeding capacity and received glowing reviews.

She is co-editor and co-author of two new books: The Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties in Investor-State Disputes: History, Evolution, and Future (Kluwer, 2022) and International Investment Law and Investor-State Disputes in Central Asia: Emerging Issues (Kluwer, 2023). She is also a member of the ICC's Task Force on ADR and Arbitration. She recently launched an online newsletter, Law & Global (Dis)Order, which analyses issues at the intersection of international law, dispute resolution, business and technology - it has several thousand subscribers in over 30 different countries.


Will Dunning

William Dunning is a supervising associate in Simmons & Simmons’ Disputes & Investigations team in London. He regularly acts for clients on complex commercial disputes and regulatory investigations across a range of sectors and jurisdictions, with a particular focus on artificial intelligence (AI), technology and energy matters.


William is a member of the firm’s Cross-Border Arbitration Group and has experience advising and representing clients in arbitration under the LCIA, ICC, HKIAC, SIAC and UNCITRAL rules, as well as in various arbitration-related court applications. He is a qualified Solicitor Advocate (Higher Rights Civil).


William is also a member of the firm’s AI Group and routinely advises major tech companies and financial institutions on AI regulatory issues. He has published numerous articles and book chapters, and speaks regularly, on legal and regulatory issues relating to AI. His publications include contributions to ‘Artificial Intelligence - Law and Regulation’ (Edward Elgar, 2022) and ‘Artificial Intelligence in Finance - Challenges, Opportunities and Regulatory Developments’ (Edward Elgar, 2023).

Prof. Maxi Scherer