The prospect of investing in technology strikes fear into the hearts of many sole practitioners and small firms.
Ross Kodner and John Simek recently offered their expertise at an ALI/ABA webinar entitled “Buying Smart: Technology for Solos and Small Firms.”
Reflecting the always-changing world of technology, electronic discovery presents new challenges for lawyers in 2013. At the forefront: social media evidence, smartphone data and the judicial blessing of a new form of discovery review.
Practice management apps for smartphones and other portable devices make it increasingly easier for lawyers to practice on-the-go.
Your law firm’s website may look great on a PC, but if it’s not customized to sync with mobile devices, it could be a headache for clients trying to find a lawyer on their smartphones.
Fortunately, a growing number of legal marketers are getting ahead of the curve and developing mobile-optimized websites to tout a firm’s services to potential clients who are on-the-go.
Personal injury attorneys could be moving away from flashy ads on the sides of buses and spots on daytime television.
Several firms have recently launched apps for smartphones as a way to market and streamline their business.
Smartphones are increasingly becoming not just useful tools for lawyers on the go, but potentially important factors in litigation.
The Internet is ubiquitous. Many of us get a growing amount of news from our favorite news sites.
For a challenge this month, I’m going to try to cover 10 essential websites (or classes of websites) for lawyers without referencing Google or some of the more obvious sites.
We will probably leave off your favorite, but hopefully you will learn of some new essential sites for your practice.
Microsoft Corp. is being sued by a woman who alleges the world’s largest software maker illegally tracks people whose mobile devices run its Windows Phone 7 operating software.
The American Bar Association recently released the results of its 2011 legal technology survey, which evaluated lawyers’ use of smartphones, tablets and software as a service, among other things.
The U.S Department of Labor has launched an app that helps employees track the hours they work and determine the wages they are owed.