Despite limited time and resources, some small firm and solo practitioners still find ways to contribute to public service. And because of their professional constraints, much of the pro bono work they choose affects them not only personally, but professionally.

For example, Alan Effron, who grew accustomed to handling death penalty work as an associate at Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison, now as a solo practitioner and commercial litigator takes on pro bono work that introduces him to new areas of the law.

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