As lawyers increasingly explore and adopt cloud-based (online) applications, fear and confusion about security, privacy, and client confidentiality often go along for the ride. Caution is, of course, prudent, and
Jury service rarely occurs at a convenient time, but after serving you experience a groundswell of civic pride and respect for the judicial process. That process includes instructions from the
You’ve probably attended multiple “ethics and marketing” presentations, but as I discovered during Brian Tannebaum’s excellent webinar, they only scratch the surface. Brian lays out the purpose of the Florida
Cloud computing, sometimes referred to as software as a service (SaaS), has become a common delivery model for many business applications, like Google Docs, Dropbox, Evernote, and practice management software
I’m encouraged that New York and North Carolina are developing rational, well-measured opinions on legal cloud computing that protect the interest of attorneys and establish a level of reliability for the vendors themselves. However, the ABA’s recent suggestions that cloud providers are essentially outsourced providers requiring oversight seems a little impractical to me. The point of cloud computing for lawyers is to make life easier and eliminate headaches.