The blog is an extension of the South Carolina Access to Justice Commission and provides updates on issues involving ways for the public to obtain legal representation and how lawyers can get involved.
"Laboring in the obscurity he so richly deserves, your crusty correspondent offers his views on just about everything. Nothing herein should be taken too seriously: If you look closely, you can see the twinkle in the Old Curmudgeon's eye. Or is that a cataract?"
Posts cover recent studies and news related to major search engines and explain how these moves can affect your law firm's Web presence. The blog also hosts an occasional Law Firm Marketing Podcast.
"Tips on how to resolve disputes and get your deal done."
The blog offers marketing advice, strategies, law practice management tips and internal issue advice. Anyone interested in hearing about SeyfarthLean, which uses Lean Six Sigma principles adapted for the legal profession, will find information and advice on how it can be implemented to increase productivity.
"Shares and promotes ideas, insights and actionable advice on law firm marketing in the Social Media Age."
Commentary and summaries of cases before the Cincinnati-based 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
A blog by and for the legal research and IT community in Canada. The name "Slaw" was chosen in deference to Salon and Slate and because "there's the notion that a cooperative weblog with many contributors is bound to consist of a great many (nutritious) small pieces in rather a jumble."
"Advice you can use—short and to the point—every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday." This group blog's short posts offer law practice management anecdotes and tips that are often technology-related.
Blogger-columnists share advice and anecdotes with solo and small-firm lawyers about running a law practice, networking and marketing a law practice by both "old school" means and social media platforms. November's theme was "working on the go."
"What law firms need to know about social media. Resources. Strategy. Discussion."
Posts cover legal questions that arise with the use of social media.
Posts cover ethics issues that may pop up when lawyers market themselves through social media channels.
In its own words, this blawg focuses on "empowering the Second City's entrepreneurial legal community."
"Designed and intended to build an online community of Colorado solo and small-firm attorneys, with posts by attorneys along with information about practice management, office management, marketing, technology, and other resources."
Susan Cartier Liebel and her rock-solid roster of contributors give comprehensive advice and frank opinions for those who are or want to be solo practitioners. Posts address both a reader's practical questions and conflicted emotions.
"Strategies and support for solo attorneys."
The blog offers advice to trial attorneys about the various aspects of the courtroom, including how to write opening statements and how to best influence a jury.
Blog is about outsourcing and hiring contract employees, cloud computing, technology, cost optimization and privacy and security. It's written for a corporate audience.
The blog offers advice on how to market a legal firm, especially in the digital sphere, and manage a law firm's public image.
"Regular updates about interesting developments and themes in the application of technology to law practice and law business." For law firms and law departments on a quest for efficiency through technology and staffing. Posts cover knowledge management, outsourcing and alternate fee arrangements.
"Current legal events from a modern black perspective."
TechnoLawyer Blog covers "all the legal technology and practice management news that's fit to blog," including recurring features like TechnoEditorials. It also has a growing collection of online legal videos and is home to BlawgWorld, a free annual eBook that showcases essays from influential blogs.
Posts, from lighthearted to more serious, cover issues and developments in cyberlaw, specifically open licensing, digital rights, software protection, virtual worlds, and, well, llamas.
Posts tell readers which tech gadgets and applications are worthwhile to use in law practice or law school.