The text came through at 4:37. Then, the slides came at 4:57. At 5:07, I was pitching an app at the ABA TECHSHOW’s Startup Alley that I had known about for 29 hours. I’m a 1L. At the
We lawyers can be externally focused, constantly worrying and thinking about our clients and their cases and neglecting our own well-being. Fortunately, it’s easier than ever to care for your well-being thanks to apps and other online programs. So the next time you catch yourself mindlessly scrolling through Instagram, give one of these apps a try instead.
The end of summer is near, and school is back in session. With that in mind, most students and teachers have already taken the first steps towards getting ready for the new school year in which they will have the opportunity to acquire new knowledge and experiences. The same goes for
Outside of D.C., there are few attorneys who understand cyberspace law and internet law and how it affects the legal system, as our laws are just now presenting problems in terms of addressing how to prosecute and defend cybercrimes. I saw my chance to break into this field at the
It has been less than a week since Pokémon Go invaded the world. Here's a roundup of some of the pertinent legal writings on how the app's runaway success is intruding into the field of actual law.
Law school isn’t easy. From the beginning of 1L year, you’re expected to absorb mountains of information every day — and yeah -- that means late night study sessions and virtuosic organizational skills. While law school is certainly an exercise in discipline, mobile productivity apps can help ease your pain!
As a recent law school graduate and startup founder, I can tell you the experiences are surprisingly similar. Both require tremendous amounts of time and work, and both destroy your social life.
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.
If there’s one class law students love to hate, it’s Legal Research and Writing. Although it’s clear LRW is important—arguably it’s the most important class you’ll take as a 1L—the reality is that it can take over your life if you’re not careful.