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There has been an explosion of ways lawyers can use the Internet to build a personal brand. Here are tips for spinning your story with blogs and other social media.
Jayne Navarre and David Freeman
What do potential clients want from your site? Here are four essential things they expect.
Directories and sites ranking lawyers are now a multimillion-dollar cottage industry—but their proliferation raises many questions.
Blogging, Linking In, Twittering—and much more. From gaming law to China law, here’s a look at how three lawyers and one chief knowledge officer are using today’s Web to expand their reach and own their niche markets.
Advice on business development, direct from the ABA Women Rainmakers Mid-Career Workshop.
Technology keeps marching on in novel and interesting ways. Here’s a trio of appealing new products.
Web-based tools can help you get a grip on e-mail overload and much more. Best of all, most of these tools are free and easy to learn—and even a little fun.
If you’re bold enough to send electronic evidence review offshore, then exercise an extreme degree of due diligence, grill the offshore firm about security, and document every step you take.
Touch points—the many ways you have contact with your clients and prospects—can give positive, neutral or negative perceptions of you or your firm. Take steps to ensure your touch points are positive.
Guidance on the painful choice of letting people go, what procedures to follow, and how to communicate your decisions after the fact.
In the first of a series of columns on recession survival tips, the focus is on shoring up your management practices.
For current and aspiring managing partners, here are tactics and strategies for grasping your firm’s technology needs and working with the firm’s IT director.