The keynote speaker for the ABA Section of Science & Technology Law (SciTech) Leadership Dinner at the 2016 ABA Midyear Meeting was Donald J. Rosenberg, executive vice president, general counsel, and corporate secretary of Qualcomm Incorporated.
For law students, becoming proficient in technology tied to the practice of law presents a huge opportunity. You can add value for your employer by leveraging technology to enhance productivity. And in a challenging job market, you can set yourself apart and develop a strong personal brand by demonstrating a meaningful understanding of legal technology.
The Seattle Legal Tech Startup Weekend, a weekend-long hackathon, was premised on the idea that technological disruption to the legal industry couldn’t come fast enough.
As a new law school graduate—and someone who’s run startups that included developing apps and software—I have insights into technology others may not necessarily see. Here are 10 wonderful tools and applications I think every law student should use.
A recent graduate gives a firsthand account of how he’s adapting to his employers’ technology on the job and adding value by volunteering to lead its social media efforts.
New technology is changing law enforcement. Whether it’s body cameras or facial recognition technology, policing is getting more sophisticated. Not only can new tech empower cops to better enforce the law, it also offers new constraints on police abuse.
By Sherry Karabin. MyCase, Clio, Nextpoint, LawGives, LawPay, LawPal and many more—these are the new tools of the trade that many lawyers are wielding, and legal experts say they are just the tip of the technological iceberg. The American Bar Association recently updated its
By Tom Mighell. You may take technology for granted. Most likely, you have been working with computers throughout your entire academic life.You no doubt have a good grasp of the basics of word processing and general computer use. You also probably spend some time on social media, but more to socialize