Viewers will learn about what technology transfer is, the federal research apparatus that underpins its origins, the Bayh-Dole Act, and other legislation leading to the field’s proliferation, the path to commercialization, licensing from universities, and illustrative examples of successful technology transfer.
In this CLE program, we will gain insight from Stuart Teicher, Esq., who was a law school professor for these associates during this tumultuous time in their lives. (Ethics Rules 1.1, 5.3 and more covered).
There are going to be pressures on lawyers as their firms navigate the Great Restart. Some lawyers might take shortcuts, and that could spell danger for new associates. Plus, there are some other important new angles to the post-COVID practice that you should know. Here are some dangers you might face, and how to stay out of trouble. (Ethics Rules 5.3, 1.6, and more covered)
Who doesn’t need a little inspiration? Stuart Teicher, Esq. lived through the ups and downs of the practice and he knows a few secrets. Follow his guidance as a new lawyer and you’ll set yourself up for happiness and success by the time you’re a veteran. (Ethics Rules 1.1, 1.3, and more covered)
Join us for ALM’s open-to-all legendary Judicial Keynote Session as the panel discusses the cases that made (or missed) the ALM headlines in 2019-2020. Caselaw discussions will focus on the ever changing landscape of data and biometric privacy, privilege disputes, spoliation, recent news in iPhone forensics and social media discovery in litigation.
Leaders of law firms and law departments alike often lament their inability to get buy-in from partners and staff on anything from new technologies and processes to new business structures. Their jobs are as much psychologists as lawyers. We walk through two case studies, from a law firm and a law department, to highlight what successful change management looks like in action.
This emerging technology session will take participants through basic emoji meanings, hidden and otherwise, discuss newly-available technology helping target risky communications containing emojis and charged words, outline how lawyers can quickly investigate the substance of the issues at hand, and explain how courts have addressed emojis to date.