ABA Journal: Legal Rebels
The ABA Journal Legal Rebels Podcast features men and women who are remaking the legal profession and highlights the pioneers who are changing the way law is practiced and setting the standards that will guide the profession in the future.
NextChapter’s success last year came in its first full year after being acquired by legal research company FastCase.
Two University of Chicago alums and technologists have developed a technology platform known as JusticeText, an AI-powered evidence management tool primarily geared toward public defenders.
A former assistant attorney general has created an AI-powered legal writing tool to help other lawyers craft case-winning briefs in an efficient manner.
When two women discussed starting their own law firm two years ago, the experienced in-house lawyers agreed that they should take a subscription-pricing approach with clients.
“You make a lot more money when you come work for us than you do at a traditional firm,” says Kevin Broyles, a co-founder and managing partner of FisherBroyles.
John Van Amsterdam says his law firm has prioritized frequent virtual contacts with new attorneys and staff, generating particularly good feedback from lateral hires.
Michael Ellenhorn, the founder and CEO of Decipher, says law firms would be wise not to quicken the hiring process too much.
For now, Don Fancher says Deloitte is focused in the United States on growing the legal business services practice that it launched in July.
L. Song Richardson, the dean at the University of California at Irvine School of Law, discusses with the ABA Journal's Lyle Moran how to making remote learning successful during a pandemic.
Sherry Cushman, a vice chairman at Cushman & Wakefield, talks to the ABA Journal's Lyle Moran about law firms and real estate downsizing during the coronavirus pandemic.
Judge Scott Schlegel talks about his initial tactics into delivering justice online and delve into how he and his court responded to COVID-19.
Kathy Ehrhart discusses the protocols she helped develop for the trial and talk about how the video proceeds went.
Paula Littlewood discusses the ongoing lawyer re-regulation efforts across the country and Washington State's pioneering limited license legal technician program.
Kimball Dean Parker talks about SixFifty and how this tool can help your law firm during COVID-19.
Michael G. Heavican, the chief justice of the Nebraska Supreme Court, talks about the National Pandemic Summit that he hosted in May 2019 for court leaders across the country.
Cody Barbo, CEO and co-founder of Trust & Will, talks about why he created the platform and his plans for the future.
Jim Sandman talks about his accomplishments as President of the Legal Services Corp.
Will Hutson and Chris Harris talk about how they marketed their practice through singing about legal subjects on YouTube.
Bryan Wilson, editor-in-chief of MIT, discusses their MIT Computational Law Report.
Tor Ekeland of Tor Ekeland Law in New York discusses how to mind a statue and build a legal practice.
Kristen Sonday discusses what it means to be a female co-founder, questions why she didn't notice more female and minority founders, and wonders if legal tech has a diversity problem.
Colleen Chien and Sarah Lageson talk about their research into the modern trials and tribulations of expungement, sealing and criminal records.
Bob Ambrogi and Andrew Arruda talk about how new technology and artificial intelligence can help legal research.
The past 10 years have brought a sea change to legal education, says Legal Rebel Rodney Smolla.
Max Miller give his thoughts on how to be a 'thought leader' without having to brand it on your Linkedin page.
Mark Britton, founder of Avvo, gives listeners a dive into the company and talks about what his next steps will be while he's taking a break.
Whether grappling with political issues of the day or an oppositional faculty, David Van Zandt has continually forged ahead for the changes he believes in.
Luz Herrera talks about how a low-bono practice can enable a lawyer to balance the desire to help people with making a living.
Jeff Carr talks about why he came out of retirement, and how his principle of the Three Es calculated the value of legal services to clients.
Emery Harlan, co-founder of the National Association of Minority & Women Owned Law Firms, talks about how little has changed for diversity in the profession.
Ralph Baxter talks about his days with Legal rebels, where his profession has been and where he thinks it’s headed.
Monica Goyal talks about new legal technology and why young lawyers nowadays aren't trying to experiment with it as much as we thought they would.
Tom Martin talks about his business, LawDroid, and how Chatbots have a place in a law office because they can handle busy work that eats up precious time in a lawyer’s day.
Colin Rule talks about the possibilities–and pitfalls–for online dispute resolution technology.
Ken Adams talks about LegalSifter, a system that addresses the fact that many customers are doing the same tasks when dealing with contracts.
Nicole Bradick discusses identifying something that's not working in a law firm and the importance of investing the energy to fix it.
Amy Porter on her experience founding the online payment platform AffiniPay and how she drew on her experience as a college athlete.
Joyce Raby doesn't believe technology is the saving grace for the justice ecosystem, but she continues to work with technology at the Florida Justice Technology Center.
In this episode of the Legal Rebels Podcast, Peck discusses his career and the technological changes he experienced with the ABA Journal’s Victor Li.
Mike Dillon discusses how digitization and globalization affected the operation and practice of a general counsel’s office.
Richard Granat speaks about his experience as an older entrepreneur and how his age is a benefit, not a detraction.
Mary E. Juetten talks about Evolve Law and other legal technologies that are improving access-to-justice problems.
In this episode of the ABA Journal's Legal Rebels, host Jason Tashea talks to Robert Litt about the online threats that have been facing the U.S. since the creation of the internet.
Adriana Linares talks about her job helping lawyers identify tools and services that will help with their practice management.
Bob Ambrogi recounts his unorthodox path towards legal journalism, as well as where he sees the legal industry heading.
Bruce MacEwen discusses how he diagnoses the structural illnesses of law firms.
John Tredennick, the first to add "chief information officer" to his title, talks about how he earned respect and used it to make a difference.
Neota Logic co-founder Michael Mills talks about helping law firms and lawyers design their own tools.
Richard Susskind discusses his next book which focuses on technology in the courtroom.
In this episode of the ABA Journal's Legal Rebel's Podcast, host Terry Carter talks to Paul Lippe about his experience with legal innovation.
Hear about legal research from someone who loves it in this legal podcast.
Lyle Moran is a legal affairs writer for the ABA Journal. The San Diego-based journalist previously reported for the...
Notify me when there’s a new episode!