The current legal climate is squeezing law firms between pricing pressures and growing costs; there’s never been a stronger stimulus to challenge status quo thinking and prepare firms for the future of law.
What is the state of legal technology in 2018? To examine the topic from a leadership perspective, we sat down with Aderant President Deane Price for this question and answer (Q&A) interview.
Business of law professionals responded to an open-ended question about things they wish they could say to clients with a candor belies emerging frustrations.
Legal technology is just a tool, however, if a law firm is well organized and fosters a culture of creativity, then technology can provide a strategic advantage.
The LawTalks panel discussion during Aderant’s annual Momentum Conference is always one of the most anticipated sessions.
More than 20 big thinkers in the legal tech and business of law community share their predictions, forecasts, and perhaps, aspirations, for 2018 (Part 2 of 2).
More than 20 big thinkers in the legal tech and business of law community share their predictions, forecasts, and perhaps, aspirations, for 2018.
Errors in law firm calendaring are small mistakes that can grow into big malpractice problems.
How timekeepers in the front office interact with technology can slow or accelerate processes in the back office.
While cloud-based legal technology is not new, it is newly available for mid-sized law firms, which seem ready and eager to move to the cloud.
Knowledge management (KM) is one of the hottest topics in legal right now and with good reason.
Law firms often confuse business reporting with BI, but one assesses the past while the other enables partners to shape the future.
A series of large law work-from-home announcements speak volumes to the technology and cultural changes that have been underway for some time.
Law firms are shifting from partnerships to businesses said a prominent legal pricing strategist; here are some of the key theme we can expect to see along the way.
The survey notes law firms continue to face intense competition from new, alternative and traditional sources, including clients, which have increasingly taken more work in-house for the last several years.