Law Technology Now returns as Monica Bay and Bob Ambrogi bring the show back to the air in an exciting new format. By alternating hosting duties back and forth, the show is designed to provide a different perspective episode to episode. Catch up with our hosts as they discuss their predictions for 2016, ideas for...
|Law Technology Now|
Law Technology Now returns as Monica Bay and Bob Ambrogi bring the show back to the air in an exciting new format. By alternating hosting duties back and forth, the show is designed to provide a different perspective episode to episode.
Catch up with our hosts as they discuss their predictions for 2016, ideas for future show topics, and why it’s an exciting time to be practicing law. Despite their shared belief that legal technology is generally good for the industry and increases access to justice, both Monica and Bob recognize that there are pros and cons. Monica warns that lawyers who can’t keep up with innovations may be forced into early retirement whereas Bob debates the liberating versus enslaving effects of constant connectivity. Now that some 20 states are conforming with the ABA Model Rules of Professional Conduct by requiring lawyers to be competent in technology, it looks like the only way to go is forward. Welcome back listeners!
Discussed on this episode:
Law Technology Now features key players, in the legal technology community, discussing the top trends and developments in the legal technology world.iTunes Google Play
In this legal technology podcast, Joshua Lenon, lawyer-in-residence for Clio, talks about the upcoming Clio Cloud Conference.
Brian Cuban opens up about his own experience as an addict and how he now works to help those with similar struggles.
Tracy Stevens, VP of Product and Design at MyCase, talks about cloud based practice management software and product design.
Chris Bentley talks about the legal innovation program at Ryerson University and the importance of weaving technology courses into legal education.
Jay Mandal discusses how his startup bootcamp for lawyers helps students learn cross-disciplinary skills that can make their legal businesses thrive.
The co-founder of the Legal Information Institute (LII) talks about what the LII is and how it has adapted to changing technology.