We are excited to welcome all registered participants, along with our distinguished panelists and moderators, for an exciting discussion tomorrow at Stanford Law School!
We would like to provide a few more details in advance of the conference:
- Location: The conference will take place in Room 180 at Stanford Law School, located at 559 Nathan Abbott Way, Stanford.
- Registration: Registration will begin at 9am on Friday and a light breakfast will also be available at that time.
- Parking: The closest parking to Stanford Law School is Parking Structure 6, which is about a 5 minute walk to the Law School. Parking Structure 6 is an underground parking garage; the entrance is on Wilbur Lane (Bowdoin is not a through street coming from Arguello Mall, please access Wilbur Lane off of Campus Drive). Please allow yourself time to look for parking before the event, as parking can be difficult and limited on campus. Visitor Paid Parking in Parking Structure 6 is on Level LL1 (map available here). Additional information on visitor parking can be found here: http://transportation.stanford.edu/parking_info/VisitorParking.shtml.
- Public Transportation: Public transportation options are available at http://transportation.stanford.edu/alt_transportation/BayAreaTransit.shtml.
Please join us on Friday, April 19 at Stanford Law School for a discussion on the rapidly expanding area of Online Dispute Resolution (ODR). In addition to guest speakers, the conference will include breakfast, lunch, and a cocktail hour reception. SLATA, ADSA, ILS, and the Gould Negotiation and Mediation Program are co-sponsoring the event.
Location and Time
April 19, 9:00am-5:30pm
Stanford Law School, 559 Nathan Abbott Way, Stanford, CA 94305
This event is open to the Stanford community and the public, but participants are required to register. Please see the registration page for additional information.
Although the capability for ODR has existed for years, the legal and technology communities are only beginning to bridge the gap between potential and actual use of ODR. There are many open questions. How will the promise of ODR to resolve disputes efficiently and fairly be realized? How will ODR affect the practice of law? What are the specific applications where ODR has provided and will provide the most benefit? Is regulation of ODR needed at the national, transnational, or international levels? Topics will include:
- The impact of ODR on the Practice of Law
- The technology of ODR
- ODR in the International Arena
For a list of conference speakers and the schedule, please see the agenda.
Questions? Contact david.decarlo at stanford.edu and gouldprogram at law.stanford.edu.