On this edition of Gone Clio, Clio co-founder Jack Newton talks with special guest, Anthony Reeves of the Reeves Law Firm. Anthony talks about cloud computing and security, flexibility of using Clio for his practice and the role Internet access plays in serving his clients.
On this edition of Gone Clio, Clio co-founder Jack Newton talks with special guest, Attorney Michael J. P. Schewe of Schewe Law LLC. Michael talks about his passion for employment-related issues, the pros and cons of starting your own law firm, and how Clio makes him confident when a malpractice issue comes up.
Listen as Clio co-founder Jack Newton talks with special guest, Attorney Paul “Woody” Scott, founder of The Scott Law Firm, based in Louisiana. Jack and Woody talk about Dropbox and its integration with Clio, disaster recovery and how digital and the cloud can save on overhead in your firm.
Listen as Clio co-founder Jack Newton talks with special guest, Andrew Kawel, founder of Kawel PLLC. You’ll hear Jack and Andy discuss switching to Mac to minimize time and frustration in doing certain non-billable and labor intensive tasks, Dropbox, Google Voice, Google Apps and the cloud.
Jack Newton, CEO and Co-Founder of Clio, explains Clio’s newest and most requested feature: Document Automation, allowing attorneys to quickly and easily create forms from the information already imported into their Clio database. Be sure to watch the interview , hosted by Legal Talk Network producer, Kate Kenney.
Listen as Clio co-founder and CEO Jack Newton talks with special guest, Chad E. Burton, founding attorney of Burton Law in Dayton, Ohio, who has developed a unique virtual law firm model. You’ll hear Jack and Chad talk about everything from the iPad to paperless depositions.
Is your practice management vision cloudy? We can help. On this month’s show, host Jared Correia, Law Practice Management Advisor with Mass. LOMAP, is joined by Jack Newton, Co-founder & CEO of Clio, as they take a look at the latest trends in practice management and cloud computing. Jared and Jack talk about the essential usefulness of practice management systems, the appeal of cloud programs (even for skittish lawyers!) and what the future looks like in the cloud.
With law firms cutting back or eliminating summer internships and law schools focusing on teaching theoretical legal concepts, law students find themselves in a difficult position in a difficult market. How can law students learn needed practical skills, including how to use legal technology? In this episode, co-hosts Dennis Kennedy and Tom Mighell talk to Professor Clark D. Cunningham from Georgia State University College of Law, Jonathan Call, law school student at GSU College of Law, Jack Newton from Clio and Andy Adkins from the University of Florida Levin College of Law, about the exciting and innovative efforts to bring practical skills training, including legal technology, to law schools and law students. After you listen, be sure to check out Tom & Dennis’ co-blog and book by the same name, The Lawyers Guide to Collaboration Tools and Technologies.
Special thanks to our sponsor, Clio.
The North Carolina State Bar has just finished drafting a proposed Formal Ethics Opinion that allows the use of cloud computing in a law office. Attorneys and co-hosts, J. Craig Williams and Bob Ambrogi welcome Attorney Alice N. Mine, Senior Ethics Counsel and Assistant Executive Director for the North Carolina State Bar and Jack Newton, Co-founder and President of Clio, to look at the legal ethical issues surrounding cloud computing. They explore the proposed Formal Ethics Opinion, what it means for lawyers and the future of cloud computing.
If you’ve been hearing a lot about legal software as a service or SaaS lately, you’ll want to listen to this Lawyer2Lawyer program. Join Law.com bloggers and co-hosts, Bob Ambrogi and J. Craig Willliams with guests, Jack Newton, Co-founder and President of Clio, who holds an M.Sc. in Computer Science and Erik Mazzone, the Director of the Center for Practice Management for the North Carolina Bar Association to take an in-depth look at the advantages, disadvantages, risks and even ethical issues when it comes to legal SaaS.