Web resources

Plan for 2015 with these solo/small firm resources

Stacked3This week's Daily Record column is entitled "

Plan for 2015 with these solo/small firm resources."  My past Daily Record articles can be accessed here.

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Plan for 2015 with these solo/small firm resources

 

The new year is upon us and it’s time to start planning for 2015. For solo and small firm lawyers, annual planning can be an arduous task. Not only do you have to stay abreast of changes in your practice areas — you are also tasked with making business decisions about the direction of your law firm.

The good news is that there are lots of resources out there for solo and small firm lawyers to help you stay on top of running your busy law practice. Here are a few to get you started.

First, there are lots of great books that cover the basics of running your law firm. There’s the recently updated “Solo By Choice: How to be the Lawyer You Always Wanted to Be” and “Solo By Choice, the Companion Guide,” both written by solo guru Carolyn Elefant. There’s also the more traditional stand by, “How to Start and Build a Law Practice by Jay Foonberg.” Another great book for 21st century legal practitioners is “Limited Scope Legal Services: Unbundling and the Self-Help Client” by Stephanie L. Kimbro. And, of course, I think that my book, “Cloud Computing for Lawyers,” is a great technology resource for lawyers, but then again I might be biased.

Law blogs devoted to solo and small firm attorneys are another great way to find information to help you plan for 2015. First, there’s Attorney at Work, a group blog focused on a wide range of topics focused on running a small firm practice. Lawsites is a blog written by Bob Ambrogi and covers everything you need to know about the latest in legal technology. My Shingle is Carolyn Elefant’s long-standing and helpful blog dedicated to all things solo. Finally, there’s the ABA’s Law Technology Today blog, which addresses need-to-know technology topics for solo and small firm attorneys.

There are also a number of useful online forums available for solo and small firm practitioners. First, there’s Solosez, a free listserv for solos sponsored by the American Bar Association’s GPSolo section and where lawyers discuss all aspects of running their law firms. The Macs in Law Offices Google Group, is a great forum for lawyers who use Apple computers and devices in their law offices. Also useful is Solo Practice University, which is an online university designed to teach lawyers how to open up and run a solo practice. And last but not least, there is the Google + Community, Lawyers on G+, where lawyers gather to discuss the ins and outs of running their practices.

Finally, don’t forget about the vast assortment of legal conferences aimed at solo and small firm lawyers. These conference provide fantastic educational and networking opportunities, so why not invest in your practice and your future by attending at least one or two of these next year? First, there’s the solo/small firms conferences, which cover a variety of topics of interest to lawyers seeking to run their law firms more efficiently and economically and are always well worth the time spent attending them. The American Bar Association’s Solo and Small Firm annual conference is a great place to start. Also useful are the various solo and small firm conferences sponsored by state bar associations, And last but not least, consider attending ABA Techshow, a conference held in the spring in Chicago, which focuses on using legal technologies to run solo and small firm law practices.

So now that you are armed with law practice management resources, why not spend some time coming up with a plan to get your firm off on the right foot? Invest a little time up front and make 2015 the best year it can be!

Nicole Black is a Rochester, New York attorney and the Legal Technology Evangelist at MyCase, intuitive web-based law practice management software for the modern law firm. She is also a GigaOM Pro Analyst and is the author of the ABA book Cloud Computing for Lawyers, co-authors the ABA book Social Media for Lawyers: the Next Frontier, and co-authors Criminal Law in New York, a West-Thomson treatise. She is the founder of lawtechTalk.com and speaks regularly at conferences regarding the intersection of law and technology. She publishes four legal blogs and can be reached at niki@mycase.com.


Online tools to streamline your email

Stacked3This week's Daily Record column is entitled " Online tools to streamline your email."  My past Daily Record articles can be accessed here.

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Online tools to streamline your email

These days we spend an awful lot of time sorting through and responding to emails. Oftentimes, email ping pong can take up a tremendous amount of time as we attempt to schedule meetings or phone calls on dates and times that work well for a group of invitees.

Another problem often encountered is that, for many of us, our email operates as a “to-do” list, which can sometimes become overwhelming since email wasn’t intended to be used this way. As a result, emails can often accumulate in your in-box incredibly quickly, making you feel overwhelmed and disorganized.

Fortunately, there are online tools designed to solve these problems by integrating with your Gmail account. I recently discovered a few new ones that I find to be quite useful and thought it would be helpful to share them with you, my faithful readers.

First, there’s Streak (streak.com). This is my new favorite email management tool. This Gmail add-on is billed as a CRM (customer relationship management) tool, but doesn’t need to be used for that purpose. Personally I only use it for two of its features, both of which I have become increasingly reliant on.

First, it has a built-in email tracking tool. This means that once you send an email, the app tracks it and advises you when the recipient has opened it. Sure it sounds a little creepy, but it’s a feature that I find to be incredibly useful. No more wondering whether you’re being ignored. With Streak, you can confirm that suspicion and move on with your day! Truly though, knowing whether an email has been opened really does help in terms of assessing whether you need to send a follow up email.

Another great feature that Streak provides is the ability to “snooze” an email. This means that you can temporarily archive an email and remove it from your inbox, but before doing so you can set the parameters for when it reappears in your inbox at a later date. So you instruct Streak to archive it for any time period that you desire. You can also set the requirement that it reappear only if no one replies to it. This is a really handy feature that helps to keep your inbox less cluttered, but still allows you to stay on top of emails that require a reply or that require some other action on your part.

Assistant.to (trybetty.com) is another great Gmail extension that integrates with your Google calendar and is designed to reduce the number of back and forth emails when trying to schedule a meeting date. The way it works is that any time you respond to an email, a prompt appears at the bottom of the email which allows you to choose the meeting length and location and then connects to your calendar so you can select a few dates and times that work for you. Once you’ve done so, you’re then returned to your email and the app inserts text into your email that lists your available times. It’s that simple!

Alternatively, if you don’t use Gmail and Google Calendar or prefer not to grant an app access to your calendar, another free and simple option for scheduling meetings is When Is Good (whenisgood.net). You go to this website and then simply choose the dates and times that work for you. Once you’ve done so, a special link is created for your event. You then send the link to the other attendees and they can then visit the website using the link and indicate which dates and times that you’ve chosen work for them as well. Again, this is another useful app that simplifies the meeting scheduling process.

These are just a few of the great email add-ons available for Gmail users and others. Hopefully these ideas will help to streamline your daily workflow a bit. After all, we could all use a little more simplicity in our online — and offline — lives!

Nicole Black is a Rochester, New York attorney and Director of Business Development and Community Relations at MyCase, intuitive web-based law practice management software for the modern law firm. She is also a GigaOM Pro Analyst and is the author of the ABA book Cloud Computing for Lawyers, co-authors the ABA book Social Media for Lawyers: the Next Frontier, and co-authors Criminal Law in New York, a West-Thomson treatise. She is the founder of lawtechTalk.com and speaks regularly at conferences regarding the intersection of law and technology. She publishes four legal blogs and can bereachedatniki@mycase.com.


What’s coming in legal innovation in 2013

Stacked3This week's Daily Record column is entitled "What’s coming in legal innovation in 2013."

A pdf of the article can be found here and my past Daily Record articles can be accessed here.

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What’s coming in legal innovation in 2013

At the end of January, I attended LegalTech 2013, a legal technology conference sponsored every year by American Lawyer Media. This conference is attended by thousands of legal and IT professionals seeking to learn about the latest legal technologies and innovations. If nothing else, this conference is oftentimes a convergence of some of the most innovative and influential people and companies in the legal technology space, and this year was no exception.

But, at this year’s conference, I discovered that most of the innovative legal thinking could be found on the sidelines rather than on the exhibit floor — which was largely dominated by companies offering ediscovery services.

Throughout the conference, I met with the founders of a number of legal technology companies and had the opportunity to learn about their products. As I did so, a trend emerged: many of the most innovative legal technology concepts revolved around using online platforms to provide lawyers with economical tools to enhance and simplify their practices. Among the most interesting were LexisNexis’ MedMal Navigator, Picture it Settled, LawToolBox, and LegalShare.

As I mentioned in an earlier article, MedMal Navigator offers medical malpractice attorneys uniquely tailored access to Lexis’ vast amounts of content and includes built-in assisted legal research dashboard which includes an interactive Q & A tool that walks lawyers through the process of analyzing the applicable standard of care, aids in assessing case values, and helps lawyers locate similar verdicts and settlements.

Contrary to my earlier understanding, you do not have to be a LexisNexis subscriber to use MedMal Navigator and can even choose to utilize and pay for only select “pods” of information, such as the medical experts pod, the case valuation pod, or the standard of care assessment pod. This payment scheme makes this tool all the more accessible and appealing and I believe that this innovative offering has the potential to be a very valuable tool to medical malpractice litigators.

Also of interest to litigators is Picture it Settled, a Web-based application with a mobile app offering as well that uses predictive analytics including vast amounts of settlement data to assist lawyers during negotiations. Using this tool during negotiations, lawyers can, based on real-time input of offers and counter-offers, estimate when the opposing party will settle and for how much.

Another tool that litigators will no doubt find useful is LawTool Box. This Web-based tool is a rule-based deadline manager. It includes the court rules and deadlines of different jurisdictions and then integrates them into a firm’s calendar for a given case using Outlook and other calendaring systems. And, if a due date for a particular task changes, all subsequent due dates are revised accordingly.

Finally, there’s LegalShare, an interesting online legal document marketplace. Legalshare is an online repository of legal documents, including pleadings and memos, contributed by other lawyers and available for purchase on a per document basis. Lawyers can both buy and sell documents. This online tool is ideal for solo and small firm lawyers who don’t have access to the vast document databases available to large firm lawyers and who can’t afford to pay for Westlaw or LexisNexis’ legal research services that include access to pleadings and legal forms. So, for solo lawyers who are practicing law in a depressed economy, the ability to purchase relevant documents at low cost gives them an affordable head start when drafting their own pleadings and memos.

So, as I learned about these different online tools for lawyers, I realized that innovation in the legal field is alive and well. The Internet, mobile and cloud computing facilitate the creative delivery of affordable and very useful tools for solos, small firms and litigators. That’s why it’s so important for lawyers to make an effort to stay on top of emerging technology trends and new products. Then figure out which ones could improve and streamline your law practice and put them to use for you.

Nicole Black is a Rochester, New York attorney and Director of Business Development and Community Relations at MyCase, an intuitive cloud-based law practice management platform for the modern law firm. She is also a GigaOM Pro Analyst and is the author of the ABA book Cloud Computing for Lawyers, co-authors the ABA book Social Media for Lawyers: the Next Frontier, and co-authors Criminal Law in New York, a West-Thomson treatise. She is the founder of lawtechTalk.com and speaks regularly at conferences regarding the intersection of law and technology. She publishes four legal blogs and can be reached at niki@mycase.com.


Internet research tips and tricks for lawyers

Stacked3This week's Daily Record column is entitled "Internet research tips and tricks for lawyers."

A pdf of the article can be found here and my past Daily Record articles can be accessed here.

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Internet research tips and tricks for lawyers

I was recently provided with a review copy of “The Cybersleuth’s Guide to the Internet,” written by Carole a Levitt and Mark E. Rosch. This book, which was recently updated and is now in its 12th edition, was written to help lawyers learn how to use the Internet to conduct effective and free investigative and legal research.

When I first started reading this book, I smugly expected that, given my knowledge of online tools, I wouldn’t find much that was new to me. Was I ever wrong. In nearly every chapter I learned at least a few new tricks, and by the time I had finished the book, I had learned a vast array of new and practical tips that I would have otherwise never known about.

And, since I’m feeling altruistic, I figured I’d pass along a few of them to you.

First, you probably already know that when you perform a Google search, you can limit the results to certain categories, such as videos, images or news. But did you also know that you can limit your search to provide results from certain timeframes, including the past 24 hours, the past week, or the past month?

Another interesting Google fact: you can conduct patent searches on Google at www.google.com/patents.

And, Google tip 3: you can search for definitions of words by typing “define:” into the search box followed by the word you would like to define. This search will bring up definitions of the particular word from across the Web. Similarly you can also search for synonyms of a certain word. To do so you add a tilde (~) next to the term for which you would like retrieve synonyms.

Now, on to the next tip. Have you ever wanted to view a older version of a website? You can do so using using a website called the “Way Back Machine” which can be found at www.archive.org. You type in the website’s address and then choose, from the dates available, the version of the website you would like to see.

The next few tips are from Chapter 7, which is, without a doubt, one of the most useful chapters in the book. This chapter focuses on using the Internet to conduct free investigative research and explains how you can use the Internet to locate people and conduct background checks.

At the beginning of this chapter, the authors provide you with a very helpful list of useful websites which provide access to free public records and publicly available information. I’ve reproduced that list below:

• Search Systems (www.searchsystems.net)

• RootsWeb (rootsweb.com)

• USGenWeb (usgenweb.com)

• Portico (indorgs.virginia.edu/portico)

• BRB Publications (www.brbpub.com/free-public-records)

• Zabasearch.com (www.zabasearch.com)

• Black Book Online (blackbookonline.info)

• Zoominfo.com: (zoominfo.com/search)

• 123People.com (www.123people.com)

• Pipl.com (pipl.com)

• Spokeo.com (www.spokeo.com)

Also from this chapter comes another interesting tip. Did you know that you can use your public library card to gain access to expensive pay databases for free via your library’s online portal? It’s true. Just visit Libdex (www.libdex.com) to locate your local library’s website and determine which databases you have access to as a result of having a library card with that library. Databases available at some libraries include the full text of the Wall Street Journal, Gale’s Business Directory (provides background information, broker reports, and more), and RefUSA (includes addresses and phone numbers for millions of people and businesses.)

But Chapter 7 doesn’t stop there. The remainder of this chapter includes a wealth of information regarding ways to locate information and people, including how to: find military personnel, locate assets and personal property, verify aircraft registration and pilot certification, and research copyrights, trademarks, and patents.

Believe it or not, Chapter 7 is followed by 11 more chapters. In the chapters immediately following Chapter 7, the authors provide, among other things, an exhaustive look at ways to find additional types of information, including locating and researching experts, attorneys and judges.

Finally, the last few chapters of this book focus on methods to conduct legal research online for free. These chapters provide invaluable information for lawyers trying to run their law practices on a dime in this competitive economic climate.

My only criticism of this book is that some of the information is already outdated even though this latest edition was published just a few months ago. But, that’s the nature of the beast and is to be expected when you’re covering the Internet — where websites and interfaces are updated every day — sometimes multiple times in one day.

The bottom line: this book provides a wealth of information for attorneys (or anyone else) seeking to use the Internet to conduct free investigative research and for that reason alone is worth its weight in gold. I highly recommend it.

Nicole Black is a Rochester, New York attorney and the Vice President of Business Development and Community Relations at MyCase, an intuitive cloud-based law practice management platform for the modern law firm. She is also a GigaOM Pro Analyst and is the author of the ABA book Cloud Computing for Lawyers, co-authors the ABA book Social Media for Lawyers: the Next Frontier, and co-authors Criminal Law in New York, a West-Thomson treatise. She is the founder of lawtechTalk.com and speaks regularly at conferences regarding the intersection of law and technology. She publishes four legal blogs and can be reached at nblack@nicoleblackesq.com.

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Free legal research, educational info for lawyers

Stacked3This week's Daily Record column is entitled "Free legal research, educational info for lawyers."

A pdf of the article can be found here and my past Daily Record articles can be accessed here.

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Free legal research, educational info for lawyers

It used to be that the only place that lawyers could obtain free access to legal research and information was at the law library. My how things have changed!

Nowadays, lawyers have available to them a vast array of free online and mobile-based legal resources, including free legal research portals, online legal databases and educational videos. The problem is that many lawyers simply don’t realize that these resources exist.

Well, that’s going to change right here, right now. In this article you’ll learn about some of the latest tools, resources and legal research portals available to lawyers. And, guess what? They don’t cost an arm and a leg. In fact, they won’t cost you anything — they’re free.

First, there’s Fastcase. If you’re not familiar with Fastcase, it is a company that offers lawyers an affordable online legal research alternative to the traditional mainstays of legal research, Lexis and Westlaw.

But, in addition to its reasonably priced research platform, it also offers lawyers free tools as well. First, Fastcase offers lawyers a free legal research app for iPhones and iPads so that you can conduct legal research on the go. It gives you full access to their legal database of case law and statutes, but you can’t save your searches, nor can you email or print cases from the app.

Fastcase also just announced that it is making Advance Sheets available in e-book format for free. In other words, you no longer have to pay $850 for an annual subscription to Advance Sheets in paper format; you can now receive the same information in e-book format for free.

You can also conduct free online legal research with Google Scholar. Using Google Scholar, lawyers can search the opinions of all federal and state courts, in addition to journals and other legal publications.

One of the drawbacks of Google Scholar has long been the inability to reliably cite check cases. However, Google Scholar recently improved upon that feature, so that when you search Google Scholar for a case name and cite, it sorts the results by placing those that involve the most discussion of the case at the top of the results. This improvement brings Google Scholar one step closer to replacing traditional — and expensive — legal research platforms.

You can also access most U.S. laws online for free. So, if you’re looking for a statute or regulation, you access all state and federal laws for no charge at Cornell’s Legal Information Institute.

Finally, Lawline, a long-time provider of reasonably priced online CLEs, just announced last week that all of its online content can now be viewed for free. That means that there are now hundreds of hours of video CLEs available for instantaneous viewing on just about every conceivable topic, ranging from criminal law and bankruptcy law to corporate law, education law, and more.

CLE credits aren’t available unless you pay a fee, however. But even so, you now have a ton of useful, professionally produced CLE programs right at your fingertips — and at no cost to you!

So what are you waiting for? There are a ton of incredibly useful legal resources and tools available to you for free. Fire up your computer, download an app to your iPad or iPhone, and get started!

Nicole Black is a Rochester, New York attorney and the Vice President of Business Development and Community Relations at MyCase, an intuitive cloud-based law practice management platform for the modern law firm. She is also a GigaOM Pro Analyst and is the author of the ABA book Cloud Computing for Lawyers, co-authors the ABA book Social Media for Lawyers: the Next Frontier, and co-authors Criminal Law in New York, a West-Thomson treatise. She is the founder of lawtechTalk.com and speaks regularly at conferences regarding the intersection of law and technology. She publishes four legal blogs and can be reached at nblack@nicoleblackesq.com.


For the record: Google+ is the next big thing

Image representing Google as depicted in Crunc...Image via CrunchBase

I've been predicting for at least 6 months  that's it's high time for the next big thing in social media. In such a highly and quickly evolving arena, it's seemed very strange to me that the landscape has remained fairly static for a few years now.

Since 2008, it's really been the big 3: Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn. The ways that people have used these platforms has changed and the membership of these platforms has rapidly increased. But, the players haven't changed.

For the past year or two, Google has tried to change things up--with Buzz and Wave--but neither did the job. Once I had a chance to try each one out, I quickly lost interest. My gut instinct told me that neither one was "it"--the next big thing.

Google+ is an entirely different story, however. Last Tuesday, I was lucky enough to receive an invite from Tim Stanley of Justia (Thanks Tim!) the day after it was released in beta. Within minutes of signing up and playing around with it, I knew Google had gotten it right this time around.

Compared to Buzz and Wave, people are flocking to Google+--and using it--in droves (all things considered). There is constant activity and discussion. This is occurring because there's something about user interface that just works. It's fairly intuitive and the interface is simple and uncluttered.

But what truly makes it different and will make it most appealing to lawyers and other professionals is the Circles. Google+ makes it east for you to group the people that you share with into circles. So when you post something, you can make it visible only to your chosen Circles of users.

This arguably solves the dilemma that many lawyers have encountered in regard to interacting with clients on social media. It also makes it easier for lawyers to share more "lawyerly" posts, which can be too technical for most followers, with only others in the legal profession. It's the perfect solution for lawyers.

The bottom line--my gut tells me Google+ is the next big thing I've been waiting for. Only time will tell if I'm correct. And in the meantime, it'll be interesting to sit back and watch as this social network develops. It sounds like there are a lot of new tools and features that will be released in the very near future.

So, tune in tomorrow and see what happens! And if you'd like an invite, DM me on Twitter or FB with your email address and I'll try to send you one via a work around that I discovered. It works most of the time, but seems to work best if you already have a Google profile set up.

Nicole Black is of counsel to Fiandach & Fiandach in Rochester. She co-authors the ABA book Social Media for Lawyers: the Next Frontier, co-authors Criminal Law in New York, a West-Thomson treatise, and is currently writing a book about cloud computing for lawyers that will be published by the ABA in early 2011. She is the founder of lawtechTalk.com and speaks regularly at conferences regarding the intersection of law and technology. She publishes four legal blogs and can be reached at nblack@nicoleblackesq.com.

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Social Media Latest Networking Tool for Lawyers

Drlogo11 This week's Daily Record column is entitled "Social Media Latest Networking Tool for Lawyers"

A pdf of the article can be found here and my past Daily Record articles can be accessed here.

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Social Media Latest Networking Tool for Lawyers

“Social media is an umbrella term that defines the various activities that integrate technology, social interaction, and the con- struction of words, pictures, videos and audio. … Social media or social networking (one example of social media) has a number of characteristics that make it fundamentally different from traditional media such as newspapers, television, books and radio. Primarily, social media depends on interactions between people as the discussion and integration of words builds shared-meaning, using technology as a conduit.”

— Wikipedia entry for social media

All lawyers understand the importance of networking.

Interacting with colleagues, current clients and potential clients is a surefire way to increase business opportunities and referrals.

In the past, networking traditionally occurred in many forums, including events sponsored by bar associations or other professional organizations, on the golf course or while participating in community activities. Not all lawyers relished the concept of networking, but the general school of thought was that it was a necessary part of doing business, and staying cooped up in an office day in and day out was counterproductive to rainmaking.

With the recent explosion of social media and online networking opportunities, however, traditional notions regarding networking may no longer be applicable. The time-tested, traditional methods certainly still apply, but emerging social media technologies are expanding networking opportunities exponentially.

Social media appears in many forms, including e-mail, blogs, online forums and message boards. The ability to network with other lawyers and potential clients from the comfort of your office, on your own terms and your own schedule, is now a reality.

The only drawback to this new form of interaction is that it is not time tested, and its effectiveness has yet to be proven. Nevertheless, opportunities to network online are increasingly available and lawyers who ignore the possibilities do so to their own detriment.

Examples of social media applications that facilitate professional and social networking include Facebook, LinkedIn and, most recently, micro-blogs such as Twitter.

Facebook, likely the most well known of the three networking sites, originally launched as a social net- work for college students, but was opened to the public in September 2006. While it remains predominantly a social network- ing site, it can provide valuable professional networking opportunities for lawyers.

Over the last year, lawyers have flocked to Facebook in droves and created networking groups centered around various areas of practice. It is a cost-free and useful way to meet other lawyers from across the country and to re-connect with law school and undergraduate colleagues.

LinkedIn is a free online professional networking site that consists of a membership “of more than 20 million experienced professionals from around the world, representing 150 industries.” Its primary goal is to increase business opportunities for members by providing the ability to connect with potential clients, employees, employers and other members of their profession. LinkedIn has been around for a while now and shows promise. Only time will tell if it will live up to its potential as a professional networking resource.

One of the newer, emerging technologies seeing a huge amount of growth is Twitter. In my opinion, it is one of the most promising professional networking resources available.

Twitter is a free networking and micro-blogging service in which conversations occur in, at the most, 140-character snip- pets. Once a member, you can locate others with similar interests or backgrounds through a directory such as Twellow, then follow and reply to Twitter posts.

There has been a great influx of practicing and non-practicing lawyers onto Twitter in recent months, allowing for exchanges on topics such as recent court decisions and law practice management. In addition to facilitating law-related discussions, Twitter allows member to get a good feel for the people with whom they converse, since posts also include people’s thoughts regarding their day-to-day activities and current events.

Emerging social media technologies are leveling the playing field and changing the way lawyers interact and network. Time- tested and proven networking methods should not be abandoned, but astute attorneys will recognize the potential for increasing one’s professional network by taking advantage of free, online networking opportunities


JD Supra--Free Online Access to Legal Documents

Checkmark JD Supra is yet another great addition to the ever-expanding universe of web resources providing free online legal research.  It offers "free access to a constantly expanding database of legal documents (filings, decisions, forms, articles)."

The site allows you to search for documents by jurisdiction and allows you to limit search results to certain types of documents, depending on what your needs are.

The New York State database doesn't appear to be particular large at this point.  A generalized search(with no limitations as to the type of document) for "CPLR" yielded only four results. 

However,  as more New York practitioners participate, it will be likely become a useful and valuable resource.

It likewise provides lawyers with the ability to create an online presence by creating profiles at the site and posting information and documents at JD Supra within their areas of practice.

It's an interesting concept and a great resource.

Continue reading "JD Supra--Free Online Access to Legal Documents" »