By Johan Nygren
With the automation of law[1, 2, 3], what we really need for the next 5 to 10 years, is to describe what “rule of law 2.0” would look like. Lawyers understand law and the subtlety of legal mechanisms in ways that most people do not, and so could translate to them what “rule of law 2.0” could look like.
Bitnation, or maybe it was Tim O´Reilly first , defined governance 2.0 as “voluntary, borderless, decentralized”, and “rule of law 2.0” would how I see it be voluntary, borderless and decentralized as well. Universal access to private law, if private law is competitive with civil law and performs better, would be exactly that.Continue Reading