This part of the site is devoted to the thema studied by the CEPEJ.
Thematic file and study session: Artificial intelligence and data analysis: Defining clear processing purposes compatible with fundamental rights
The processing of judicial data must meet clear objectives as accepted by the scientific community. se procedures must be carried out in compliance with the fundamental rights guaranteed by the European Convention on Human Rights and the Convention for the Protection of Personal Data. With this in mind, the CEPEJ is currently examining the implications of the use of artificial intelligence for the justice sector, from the point of view of both the efficiency of justice and its quality, and is preparing guidelines for the Member States. CEPEJ's current work on this subject and the expected deliverables (including an Ethical Charter on the treatment of jurisprudence by what are known as artificial intelligence systems) will be presented during the next CEPEJ plenary meeting, on 27-29 June 2018.
This file is based on a study session organised by the CEPEJ on 10 December 2015 at the 26th plenary meeting in Strasbourg and allowed presentation of ITC tools in the field of justice.
This file is based on a study session organised by the CEPEJ on 8 December 2011 and allowed an exchange of updated practices in terms of efficiency of the functioning of European judicial systems.
This file is based on a study session organised by the CEPEJ on 9 December 2010 and and gives more details on some issues of the CEPEJ evaluation report on European judicial systems published in November 2010.
This file is based on a study session organised by the CEPEJ on 9 December 2009 and handles with aspects like justice as a public service, reasons, methods, ways and indicators to measure performance of judicial systems and Courts.
This file is based on a study session organised by the CEPEJ on 30 November 2004, the purpose of which was to look at the mechanisms available to Member states when they are faced with dysfunctions in one of their courts. The idea was to take stock of the systems in force, think about what should be put in place and see how the CEPEJ could help improve these systems.
Justice serving citizens: How to improve the functioning of judicial systems for the benefit of users
This file is based on a study session organised by the CEPEJ on 2 December 2003, the aim of which was to look from the user’s viewpoint and see whether the responses offered by the people and/or institutions involved were appropriate or whether new responses need to be devised.
This file is based on three reports on victims of crime, protection of victims and procedure of divorce.