Julie Tolek chats about what it means to be a solo lawyer and how to create a brand experience that doesn’t intimidate clients.
David Tollen tells us what we should do about data security and what we should look out for when subscribing to a new cloud service.
Andy Mergendahl chats about the ever-increasing prevalence of Internet-enabled devices and the impact it will have on your practice and your daily life.
Tom Mighell talks about how to keep your information—client data, finance documents, and other records—preserved, orderly, and accessible using a data map.
Sofia Lingos discusses how her firm provides outside counsel services to startups and small businesses, and the challenges of doing so.
Chad Burton discusses how bar associations can help lawyers run their practices—and whether bar associations need to rebrand.
Greg McLawsen expands on how he went about building an agile, virtual immigration law practice.
David Zvenyach dives into the reasons lawyers should consider learning to code.
Jordan Furlong talks about the changes in store for the legal industry over the next 5-15 years, and what those changes mean for lawyers.
Megan Zavieh explains what’s at stake in the FBI’s quest to force Apple to build a backdoor to the iPhone.
Matt Homann explains how the needs of conference-goers have changed, which is an opportunity to do better CLE.
Mike Vraa lists some of his best tips for helping people represent themselves.
Sarah Glassmeyer and Ed Walters both share their frustrations and wishes for open access on today’s podcast.
Billie Tarascio built a firm that furthers access to justice via legal services at every price point - but it didn't work. Here's why.
Gyi Tsakalakis on what local marketing is, why it matters, and how to do it effectively.
Bob Ambrogi has had his finger on the pulse of legal technology for a long time, and in this episode he talks about the ten trends that defined 2015.
Adriana Linares trains lawyers to use technology. In this episode, she goes over some basic skills and how to master them.
In Karin Conroy’s last podcast, we talked about her 5-step marketing plan. In today’s podcast, we talk about best practices for law-firm websites.
Security experts Sharon Nelson and John Simek explain how hard it is to hack into someone’s email.
Barron Henley talks about how to get started automating your documents without purchasing a thing.
Dan Weeks talks about what goes into the score and shares free tools you can use to figure out how your own website performs relative to your competition.
John Suh, CEO of LegalZoom, explains why lawyers should learn to love his company.
Matthew Butterick talks about typography and addresses some common typographical controversies.
According to Peter Carayiannis, an innovative law firm is less about technology and more about clients.
Law partners Jayne Sykora and Jennifer Santini have great advice on figuring out if you want a partner to start your practice, and how to choose one.
Josh Camson reflects on nearly six years of law practice and the column he wrote when he was just starting out: “The Shingle Life.”
As a well-known lawyer and (former) law professor, Alan Dershowitz gives advice to young lawyers.
Martha Delaney explains common misconceptions about representing low-income clients, barriers to representing clients, and discusses good client service.
This week’s episode is a replay of one of our favorite conversations about lawyering and law practice, with Brian Tannebaum.
Carole Levitt and Mark Rosch discuss the Internet and how to effectively use it.
Dennis Kennedy explains the real promise of technology is taking away the tedious bits of law practice so lawyers can do more of what matters.
Jodi Ettenberg talks about what work looks like when you’re far from home, and how she manages her finances.
Casetext VP Pablo Arredondo discusses what it takes to get lawyers to collaborate in order to increase access to legal information online.
Judge Dillard discusses about why he joined Twitter, what he gets out of it, and whether it is a good thing.
Sonia Miller Van Oort describes what a law firm looks like without the traditional hierarchy.
Shantelle Argyle talks about what it takes to start a non-profit law firm and how OLS has grown from two lawyers to six in less than two years.
John Grant explains how to adapt Agile for law practice.
Brendan Kenny explains what every lawyer needs to know about e-discovery.
Nicole Bradick explains what a virtual practice is and how to build one.
Omar Ha-Redeye talks about how the legal industry is changing and what that means for the future of access to justice.
David Lat talks about the similarities and differences between BigLaw, solo, and small firms, and talks about changes and opportunities in the legal market.
Deborah Savadra identifies the five things she thinks lawyers ought to know about Microsoft Office and explains why.
Ed Walters discusses law robots and the roles computers in law practice.
ABA Law Practice Division chair Bob Young talks about being a plaintiff’s lawyer in a defense firm, and explains what the ABA LPD is doing to help lawyers.
Allison Shields talks about how to be more productive, also the subject of her new book, How to Do More in Less Time.
Todd Hendrickson talks about how he uses technology to give him an edge against better-funded opponents in his solo med-mal and personal injury practice.
David Colarusso discusses what a legal hacker is, how he incorporates hacking into lawyering, and why lawyers should learn to code.
Ernie Svenson expads on objections and advantages to going paperless, and explains why you have almost certainly already started.
Shannon Hoagland describes her creative approach to entertaining clients.
Ken talks about how he helped build a successful law firm from rented desks and unreliable phones.
Sam Glover is the founder and Editor in Chief of Lawyerist.com. Sam helps lawyers understand the economic, demographic, and...
Aaron Street is the co-founder and CEO of Lawyerist.com. In addition to his work growing Lawyerist’s community of small firm...