Many lawyers feel they have neither an efficient nor an effective way to learn how to build a better practice that better serves clients. But there are resources available online, through community colleges and other universities.
Have you considered the role your law firm plays in transferring knowledge from one lawyer to the next? I have four suggestions on how to get started.
Whether you are obligated to do so or attend by choice, here are four ways to get the most out of your CLEs.
I have also encountered the occasional client that believes that they need a “bulldog” on their side. These clients are prone to equate “polite” with “pushover” and this can be an issue.
Close to half of Ruby Receptionists’ clients are lawyers, and over the years, we’ve found these strategies to work well in calming down and reassuring unhappy callers.
Three tips on dealing with, or not participating in, lawyer aggression.
We can stand forthright to advocate our client’s interest and position, yet still be civil. The law cannot be a profession unless we ourselves maintain professionalism.
The final instalment of this 3-part series takes a look at users and how that impacts “narrowly tailored” arguments set forth by the government.
On the surface, the Internet companies and the government appear to be in agreement on making aggregated data available. In Part 2, we go beneath the surface.
The question staring compliance officers in the face is whether staying parked in the non-compliance zone a risk worth taking.
First in a three part series on FISC, FISA, Google, Facebook, Microsoft and Yahoo!
Is it perfect? Probably not, but isn’t it worth a measly $1 each month to know that you’re prepared for the next disaster?
Take Clio’s Apple in Law Offices Survey and enter for a chance to win an iPhone 5s or one of 2 iPad Mini’s!
We have multiple offices. Our original plan was to have on server in each location, and have the servers mirror each other. Being paperless, disaster and loss of data would be significant. We needed a new plan.