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According to the Legal Services Corporation, 86% of lower-income Americans received little or no legal help on their civil legal problem. Lower-income people suffer more from issues like evictions, disability issues, veterans issues, healthcare, increasing debt, and domestic violence. This is the segment of our population that most needs legal assistance. Instead, they are struggling with a complicated legal system and unmanageable lawyer fees.
The following are podcasts with professionals discussing different aspects of access to justice and what we can all do together.
David McCraw of the New York Times discusses the state of the free press, the impact of new tech on journalism, and the challenges we face in the future.
State Bar of Texas Podcast
Rebecca Sandefur talks about why people don't ask lawyers or courts for assistance with their problems, how civilians can properly obtain legal help, and much more.
Mike Lissner talks about the pending PACER lawsuit, monopolies in law, and what the Free Law Project is.
Alice Armitage talks about what today’s landscape looks like when law schools teach technology and innovation, and what role they have in solving the access to justice gap.
Cat Moon talks about how to achieve basic design competence, some lessons on innovation and design, and what role law schools can or should have in solving problems like access to justice.
Rebecca Sandefur discusses her research into digital access to justice tools and how they seek to innovate these tools in order to empower people to understand and act on their legal problems.
Salvatore Russo, Alex Johnson, Steve Wermiel, and Jim Hanks talk about the presentation titled “Tinker at 50: Student Rights at the Schoolhouse Gates and Beyond”.
Michigan attorneys Tom Rombach and Odey Meroueh discuss limited scope and access to justice initiatives in their state.
Douglas Combs and Rick Bozarth talk about their plans to revitalize Oklahoma’s Access to Justice Commission.
Katherine Alteneder discusses how her organization aims to create an environment in the civil justice system that is supportive of unrepresented litigants.