State privacy law did not prohibit lawyers from bidding on the last names of rival attorneys as keywords for Internet search engines, the Wisconsin Court of Appeals has ruled in affirming judgment.
Legal marketing continues to go high-tech, with lawyers turning to mobile devices to connect with consumers via QR codes and making use of new social networks like Pinterest.
For lawyers considering one of these strategies, each has its own advantages and challenges.
While 95 percent of law firms now have a website, not all are getting the biggest bang for their Internet dollars.
The solution is Search Engine Optimization, or SEO. SEO is essentially the manipulation of search engines to improve your firm’s ranking in a Google search.
Changes to Google’s privacy policies have created an uproar globally over concerns that the Internet behemoth has consolidated its information gathering without revealing how it will use that information and giving users no chance to opt out.
Since the release of the Google+ business platform in November, lawyers have had a chance to try out the latest social media brand and decide for themselves if it lives up to the hype.
Google was not required to disclose information about an account holder who sent an allegedly defamatory e-mail, the New York Appellate Division has ruled in affirming judgment.
An e-mail service subscriber was not entitled to notice that his account was subject to a search warrant issued pursuant to federal electronic communications privacy law, the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia has ruled in reversing a magistrate’s order.
A lawyer in a medical malpractice case could not be prohibited from using his laptop computer in court to screen prospective jurors, the New Jersey Appellate Division has ruled.