It's inevitable that risk-averse Big Law ultimately will fully embrace the cloud. But for now, first adopters are jumping in for e-discovery and back-office tasks, while avoiding web services designed to process client work product.
ALM creates a relief program for law firms drenched by Hurricane Sandy, as the legal technology community mops up.
With a compact size, quality output, and moderate cost, these devices complement flatbed units.
The legal technology community has very mixed reactions to Apple's new iPad mini 7-inch tablet.
Catalyst's CEO John Tredennick refuses to settle patent troll lawsuit.
Andrew Adkins muses on what to say at an exit interview.
As part of beauty contests, Kia Motors' corporate counsel tests associates to assess technology skills.
In the wake of Sandy and Katrina, legal organizations should update disaster protocols.
SharePoint's flexibility requires careful use of e-discovery protocols.
Trial team turns to iPads and apps to process a tsunami of documents.
After years of BlackBerry dominance, firms now embrace Apple and Android devices.
Careful planning can help you move data safely as your organization's data tracking requirements change.
People tend to look for things in the easiest ways, which neatly explains how lawyers approach e-discovery.
The natural evolution of revolutionary websites always makes room for the young and the bold.
New Lexis Practice Advisor module helps in-house counsel draft documents and conduct transactions.
Will lawyers buy Apple's iPad mini or Microsoft's Surface - or both?