Legal Innovation

This Week on

Profiled on this week were:

Charles Nesson: Post-It-All Prof
If he doesn’t have the right answers, that’s OK with Charles Nesson. In fact, many say the legendary eccentric—a proud pot smoker who loves poker, almost always records everything and has taught at Harvard Law School for more than 30 years—prefers exploring the unknown.

Andrew Grech: Taking Stock
On May 21, 2007, the Australian law firm Slater & Gordon pulled off a first that may change the way law is practiced worldwide. The Melbourne-based firm became the first in the world to be publicly traded.

Tim Stanley: Big Giver
When talking to Timothy J. Stanley, one gets the impression from the FindLaw founder that making no money from legal information websites could be the best approach.

Mike Roster: The Cost of Value
Michael Roster is trying very hard to be retired—or at least live in only one city—for the first time in 27 years. He’s having very little success.

4-Partner McDermott Benefits Team Joins Proskauer

Carlton Fields Sues Ludacris for $61K

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