Andreas Häuselmann

“Like Swiss cheese, AI in law reveals its true character through its complexities; both require precision to appreciate their full flavor.”

About me

I am a jurist with a passion for AI. My drive and dedication continuously push me to the forefront of innovation and legal tech. I am available for lectures and consulting, leveraging my expertise and insights to inspire and inform others about the possibilities and impacts of AI in the legal field and beyond.

My strengths lie in combining legal knowledge with a keen understanding of AI, translating complex ideas into accessible concepts, and fostering innovation within teams and projects. Hire me and discover how we can push the boundaries of law and technology together.

Vestibulum auctor orci sed dictum euismod. Praesent placerat, arcu a pulvinar hendrerit, augue magna venenatis quam, semper gravida massa lorem at augue. Integer lobortis venenatis tempus. Vestibulum sodales nulla arcu, eu ultrices libero dapibus a.


I am an internationally recognized speaker, author, and advisor on privacy, law, and artificial intelligence, focusing on the intersection of legal frameworks and AI technology. My work explores the nuances of digital privacy, the evolution of legal systems in the digital age, the protection of personal data, and the ethical considerations of AI deployment in various sectors.

Read more

Having delivered presentations in over 20 countries across six continents, I offer insights into the global implications of privacy laws and AI, addressing audiences both in-person and through virtual platforms.

My literary contributions include three books on privacy and AI – one novel and two non-fiction works – alongside a wide array of articles and essays, many of which are accessible on my website.

Additionally, I co-host the Digital Rights Roundtable, a fortnightly podcast that delves into pressing issues at the heart of technology and law. Each episode brings together experts to discuss how we can navigate a future where privacy, legal integrity, and artificial intelligence converge, highlighting both the opportunities and challenges that lie ahead.

Photo taken in Harvard, Boston during an epic talk about AI


AI-powered emotion recognition, typing with thoughts or eavesdropping virtual assistants: three non-fictional examples illustrate how AI may impact society. AI-related products and services increasingly find their way into daily life. Are the EU’s fundamental rights to privacy and data protection equipped to protect individuals effectively?

Read more

In addressing this question, the dissertation concludes that no new legal framework is needed. Instead, adjustments are required. First, the extent of adjustments depends on the AI discipline. There is nothing like ‘the AI’. AI covers various concepts, including the disciplines machine learning, natural language processing, computer vision, affective computing and automated reasoning.
Second, the extent of adjustments depends on the type of legal problem: legal provisions are violated (type 1), cannot be enforced (type 2) or are not fit for purpose (type 3). Type 2 and 3 problems require either adjustments of current provisions or new judicial interpretations. Two instruments might be helpful for more effective legislation: rebuttable presumptions and reversal of proof. In some cases, the solution is technical, not legal. Research in AI should solve reasoning deficiencies in AI systems and their lack of common sense.


We’d love to hear from you! Whether you have a question about our services, need assistance, or you’re in the area and want to check out our facility, feel free to drop us a line.

dr. Andreas Häuselmann

AI Specialsit
06 123 456 78

Andreas Häuselmann

AI Specialist

06 123 456 78