International Society of Primerus Law Firms

Welcome to the Primerus Webinar Series. As we navigate these new waters together without in-person meetings, we want to do all we can to ensure you still benefit from the Primerus knowledge base. If you would like to present or have a topic suggestion, please contact Katie Bundyra at

Artificial Intelligence (AI): Who’s Liable? What Standard Applies?

Presented by: Mike King

Tuesday, May 19th
12:00 PM EDT
View Presentation
Powerpoint Presentation

The presentation is an overview on, (1) what AI is; (2) the proposed new liability standards for AI, including, notice, explain-ability/transparency, data issues in development, post-sale duties to monitor/repair, and ethics, both non-bias and non-disparate treatment; and (3) strategies to minimize AI liability.

CLE/CEU Credits

We are no longer able to offer CLE and CEU for this program.

Live Interactive Q&A – Bring/Submit Your Questions

The panelists will be reserving time to answer specific questions from attendees and encourage those in attendance to come with questions prepared. If you would like specific questions addressed, you are invited to submit questions in advance to Katie Bundyra at

About Mike King

Mr. King has been with the firm over 15 years and is now the managing partner. He practices civil litigation focusing on contract, tort, and intellectual property disputes including fraud, unfair competition, trade secret misappropriation, product liability, and other complex disputes.

Mr. King has tried approximately one dozen cases to verdict including defense verdicts, a $1.6 million dollar plaintiff’s verdict in a breach of contract case and a $3.3 million dollar plaintiff’s verdict in misappropriation of trade secrets case. Mr. King was recently recognized as a Super Lawyer by Southern California Super Lawyer Magazine.

Mr. King has authored the following articles for Practitioner Insights, a Thomson Reuters offering on the WestlawNext legal research platform:

  • Party is liable for breach of a covenant not to compete only if one of the three statutory exceptions to the general ban on such covenants exists.
  • An employer may not compel an employee to sign an employment agreement containing a covenant not to compete, even if the agreement also contains a severability clause.
  • Covenants not to compete are enforceable in conjunction with the sale of a business, including a stock sale or merger.
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