Back in the good old days of the 1980’s when I was a big law firm research librarian (instead of a bean-counting library administrator I have become), I would “push” or proactively supply attorneys resources unsolicited because I thought they may need the information for pending matters we had worked on together. Usually, the material provided was relevant and welcomed. “Push research” as explained by Casetext’s Jake Heller applies artificial intelligence to what amounts to be the electronic footprints of researchers to alert, update and supply resources to the end user sometimes unsolicited as I had done. By the sound of it, AI-engineered “push research” would perform a far better job of providing unsolicited pertinent information than the typical legal research librarian of the 1980s. On ATL, see Jake Heller, Push Research: How AI Is Fundamentally Changing The Way We Research The Law. Recommended. — Joe
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