Please see my tutorial on using technical computation in multi-million dollar divorces:

DissoMaster, Propertizer, and Executioner are three software programs published by Thomson-Reuters for use in California family law proceedings.  The fact is: the DissoMaster suite of applications is a ripoff at around $45.00 per month with a minimum 12-month subscription ($540 per year).  I plan to offer a Mathematica CDF file for a nominal fee that replicates all of the functionality of each DissoMaster program and improves upon them by offering more options and control over the results.  For example, what if the user wants to target or justify a certain amount per month?  Instead of fudging the numbers to get the right result, my program would specify "zones" of numbers that are completely justifiable.  Also, I would let the user import Excel files such as cash flow analyses in order to base the numbers on actual data.  I don't know how long this will take me but it could be a few months from now.  Or sooner because I need this in my own cases, lol.

I recently started production of a concept double album of heavy metal called The Seventh Seal.  It's inspired by my all-time favorite video games, DOOM and DOOM II.  Originally it was called "Icon of Sin" after the final level of DOOM II, but it turns out that a forthcoming book has that same title, so I changed it as a courtesy.  This begs the question: how much can I reference the story, characters, and/or level names of DOOM and DOOM II in a music project without running afoul of copyright law?

I recently upgraded to Mathematica 11 for a side project. It occurred to me that this awesome program can also be used for computations involving law. Indeed, there are numerous examples people have done. One of the most fun is the settlement calculator shown here. It's actually useful and with a few more parameters, it could be a real commercial product.

Exploring Seth Chandler's work is like looking into the furnace of creation.  This guy has done downright amazing work.

We've all done it-- some more than others.  I'm talking about reading papers, emails, memos, letters, and other files that we're not supposed to read.  This is especially common in a small law office with an electronic file system, because everyone generally has equal access to the information systems that are in use.  While basic access controls are possible in Windows Server and on Linux, these are not fine-grained by any means, especially on Windows.  Also, it is not possible with these systems to label files at particular security levels, such as Confidential, Medium, and High security.  What is needed is a system that provides fine-grained access control with multilevel security by default.  Enter PitBull from General Dynamics Mission Systems.