Category Archives: Legal Research

Attorney Credits: New Webinar Series for Lawyers

We know that running the business side of a law firm is just as important as the practice of law itself. Therefore, we have started a new webinar series that’s dedicated helping you run a better law firm. Although you cannot get CLE credit for completing these webinars, it can definitely help you run a more profitable law firm.

List of Webinars:

  • Master Your Domain: On-Site SEO Best Practices
  • The Most Common Fatal Mistakes Found In Your Lawyers Professional Insurance
  • How to Get New Business from Your In-Person and Online Marketing Part 1
  • How to Get New Business from Your In-Person and Online Marketing Part 2
  • How To Become A Local SEO Superhero

These webinars focus on a number of topics and we are going to continue to produce a new webinar every month.  Let us know your thoughts and future topics you would like to see. To check out our webinars on our YouTube channel please click here: Attorney Credits Webinars.

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CLE: Ethical Issues in Social Media and eDiscovery


Social media offers attorneys and law firms the opportunity to build credibility & trust with clients, uncover relevant facts & information about cases, clients and opposing attorneys, and to bring in new business. Unfortunately, social media also creates many new ethical pitfalls for attorneys. Law firms, attorneys, and staff must ensure that their online activities adhere to ethical and professional rules of conduct – even without the guidance of specific electronic ethical rules.

Ethics 2.0

  • Can you list specialties or endorsements on your LinkedIn page?
  • Is it ethical to send a Facebook friend request to an individual involved in pending litigation?
  • Can you ethically advise clients to remove tweets from their Twitter account on the eve of trial?

In this timely presentation, attorneys Kathryn Konzen and Ross Mecham provide best practices for the ethical use of social media, offer practical ethical guidance regarding common scenarios and highlight situations & online activities to avoid. The main ethical duties covered include the Duty of Competence, candor & fairness to the court & opposing counsel, the duty to supervise, requesting & producing documents & data, accuracy of discovery certifications and protection of the attorney-client privilege. To access the course please click here: Ethical Issues in Social Media and eDiscovery.

Further issues discussed in this CLE:

  • Ethical pitfalls & risks
  • FRCP Rule 1
  • Zealous advocacy
  • ABA Model Rule 1.1 & the Duty of Electronic Competence
  • Examples of unethical online conduct
  • Examples of ethical/unethical advertising
  • Website disclaimers
  • Retention
  • Inadvertent formation of the attorney-client relationship
  • The Duty of Confidentiality
  • Avoiding online Conflicts of Interest
  • Recruiting
  • Investigation
  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • Blogging about prior cases
  • LinkedIn
  • Examples of social media policies
  • Ethical references & citations

Kathryn Konzen joined DTI in 2014 as a Regional Business Development Executive, and returned in 2016 after going in house with a law firm as the Director of Business Development and Litigation Technology. She is a California licensed attorney that focuses on efficient and cost effective solutions for her clients when dealing with electronic data, whether it is for a government investigation, litigation matter, or internal issue. Kathryn has presented various CLE programs on such topics as Managing ESI, Ethics in Social Media, and Ethical Issues of eDiscovery. Ross Mecham is an eDiscovery Consultant with DTI. He helps law firms and corporate legal departments understand and manage their eDiscovery needs, using technology and efficient workflows to reduce risks and costs while increasing deliverable quality. An attorney with over a decade of experience across all phases of electronic and paper discovery, his career spans state, federal, and international matters, as well as the development of internal corporate discovery practices. His prior cases include intellectual property, employment, and business tort actions, data breach and internal investigations, and regulatory requests.

This CLE course is offered in the following states:

  • Alaska (AK)
  • Arizona (AZ)
  • California (CA)
  • Connecticut (CT)
  • District of Columbia (DC)
  • Illinois (IL)
  • Maryland (MD)
  • Massachusetts (MA)
  • Michigan (MI)
  • New Hampshire (NH)
  • New Jersey (NJ)
  • New York (NY)
  • North Dakota (ND)
  • Pennsylvania (PA)
  • South Dakota (SD)

Attorney Credits offers CLE for attorneys in New York and around the country. For more information about CLE in New York please click the following link: NY CLE.

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CLE on Voir Google & the Ethics of Jury Selection


When we try a case, our goal as lawyers is to get an impartial jury. But in reality, anybody who has struck a jury knows this is no easy task. During voir dire we must investigate jurors to uncover potential bias to ensure that the jury will be as fair as possible. And our investigation of jurors and jury system itself is changing rapidly because of social media and the law related to social media.

Will the impartial jury be able to exist in the age of Facebook, Instagram, LinkedIn and other social media websites and apps?

In this CLE course, trial attorney Sharon Stuart presents a thoughtful and timely discussion on ethical considerations in jury selection in our new world of social media. The main topics addressed include voir google, ethically investigating jurors online, your ethical obligations relating to juror misconduct, your ethical obligations to disclose juror relationships, medical privacy & voir dire and your ethical obligations in post-trial juror interviews.  To access the course please click here: Ethics in Jury Selection.

Additional issues covered in this course:

  • Social media use by jurors
  • The benefits of using social media in jury selection
  • The ethical duty to investigate
  • ABA Model Rule 1.1 – Competence
  • Comment to ABA Model Rule 1.1
  • ABA Model Rule 1.3
  • The NYSBA Social Media Guidelines
  • ABA Model Rule 3.5
  • Ethical limitations on juror investigation
  • Best practices when conducing social media research
  • Crossing the ethical line
  • Decorum to the tribunal
  • United States v. Daugerdas
  • Safeguards for jurors’ medical privacy
  • Post trial contact with jurors

Based in Birmingham, Alabama, Sharon Stuart devotes her practice to civil trial work and arbitration. She focuses on complex commercial and insurance litigation, and she handles a variety of pharmaceutical and medical device products liability litigation as national, regional or local counsel. Her trial experience includes a wide range of business tort claims, contract disputes, commercial and insurance fraud and bad faith suits, and wrongful death cases. She has defended dozens of class action lawsuits in areas as diverse as product liability/toxic tort, financial products, insurance and employment law.

This CLE course is offered in the following states:

  • Alaska (AK)
  • Arizona (AZ)
  • California (CA)
  • Connecticut (CT)
  • District of Columbia (DC)
  • Illinois (IL)
  • Maryland (MD)
  • Massachusetts (MA)
  • Michigan (MI)
  • New Hampshire (NH)
  • New Jersey (NJ)
  • New York (NY)
  • North Dakota (ND)
  • Pennsylvania (PA)
  • South Dakota (SD)

Attorney Credits offers CLE for attorneys in California and around the country. For more information about CLE in California please click the following link: CA CLE.

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CLE Course on Discovery Basics in Family Law Cases


While discovery is important in every legal case, discovery is even more crucial in family law cases because you will need to locate all the assets that are part of the marital estate. When marriages begin to fall apart, disgruntled spouses resort to hiding assets in a variety of ways – from stashing cash under pillows to locking away titles to property in safe deposit boxes. For this reason, mastering the tricky art of discovery is one of the keys to becoming an effective family law practitioner.

You’ve met your new family law client and you have decided to undertake the representation. How do you uncover the information that is pertinent to your case that you need to get the best possible financial and legal outcome for your client?

This highly informative and practical CLE program presented by Kelly Chang Rickert reviews the many tools that family law attorneys have in their arsenal to discover the pertinent facts of their case. Mrs. Rickert shares a number of tactics, techniques and case examples from her own practice to show the discovery tools that you will need to harness to find hidden assets & pertinent information about your family law case. To access this CLE course please click here: Family Law: Discovery Basics.

Subjects covered in this Family Law CLE course include:

  • Disclosures
  • Timing
  • Assets to consider
  • Form interrogatories
  • The schedule of assets and debts
  • Using valuation experts
  • The response
  • The character of property
  • Real estate & lis pendens
  • Retirement funds
  • Insurance
  • Using private investigators
  • Surveillance
  • Failure to produce
  • Using subpoenas
  • Pay stubs
  • Requests for production of documents
  • Resorting to self-help
  • Setting client expectations

Kelly Chang Rickert (formerly Kelly Yi-Yi Chang) is the founder of the Law Offices of Kelly Chang, A Professional Law Corporation, a firm dedicated exclusively to Family Law. She has been certified by the California State Bar Board of Legal Specialization as a Family Law Specialist. In addition to her law practice, Mrs. Rickert volunteers as Judge Pro Tem for the Los Angeles County Superior Court Small Claims Court, as well as mediator for the Los Angeles Family Courts. She also currently volunteers at the Harriet Buhai Center for Family Law. On Mondays and Tuesdays, you can find her at the Legal Grind, providing “coffee and counsel” sessions. Because of her expertise and experience, she is frequently quoted in the media and is a legal expert for CNN News, KTLA, NBC, Style Network, TV Guide and MTV on Mel Gibson, Tiger Woods, Britney Spears, Christie Brinkley, Madonna, Charlie Sheen, and the Kardashians divorce and custody cases.

This CLE course is currently offered in the following states:

  • Alaska (AK)
  • Arizona (AZ)
  • California (CA)
  • Connecticut (CT)
  • District of Columbia (DC)
  • Illinois (IL)
  • Maryland (MD)
  • Massachusetts (MA)
  • Michigan (MI)
  • New Jersey (NJ)
  • New York (NY)
  • Pennsylvania (PA)
  • South Dakota (SD)

Attorney Credits offers continuing legal education (CLE) for attorneys in Illinois and around the country. For more information about CLE in Illinois please click the following link: IL CLE.

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CLE Course: Ten Social Media Myths for Attorneys

Social media has changed society and along with it the practice of law.  Those attorneys who previously adopted the “Ostrich” approach – burying their heads in the sand and hoping it would all go away – must pull their head out and learn to adapt to our new Web 2.0 world.

It is now apparent that social media is not a fad – it is a paradigm shift.  Like email, Twitter and Facebook are here to stay … and that’s just the beginning.  There are currently over 400 social media websites and the list continues to grow every month.

Web 2.0 World

Social media is not just for teenagers and college kids anymore, companies and professionals now utilize social media for many business purposes.  Attorneys must be cognizant of social media and the legal issues that it presents in order to avoid legal liability and ethical violations in their own practice, and to fully counsel the clients they represent.

If you need help understanding the complex intersection of social media and the law, we have just added an excellent CLE course entitled Ten Social Media Myths for Attorneys.  In this extremely current and informative CLE course, Deborah Gonzalez of Law2sm provides an extremely comprehensive overview of the legal issues created by social media.  This course delves beyond merely introductory social media concepts and goes in-depth into complex legal social media issues so that attorneys are better able to counsel their clients.  The main areas addressed by Ms. Gonzalez include what is social media, ten principal social media myths for attorneys and resources for attorneys.

Further topics discussed include:

  • The many forms of social media
  • The new digital world
  • Why attorneys & professionals use social media
  • The principles of social media
  • Ethical rules that apply to social media use by attorneys
  • Disclaimers
  • Trademark protection
  • The FTC & false credentials
  • Astroturfing
  • Twitter-jacking
  • Cyber-stalking
  • Privacy
  • Employment law issues
  • The criminal system & the right to a fair trial
  • Digital legacy
  • Digital assets
  • State & federal laws impacting social media

Deborah Gonzalez is an attorney whose legal practice focuses on art, music, entertainment, digital, social media and online law.  She is licensed to practice in both New York and Georgia, and her clients include museums, galleries, artists & art professionals, animators, filmmakers, musicians & music professionals, authors, and various other creative professionals.  Ms. Gonzalez is the legal advisor to the Georgia Music Industry Association and currently serves on the board of Women in Film & Television Atlanta.  She is also a member of the Georgia Entertainment Association, Georgia Production Partnership, Women in Animation, and the Entertainment Law sections of the Georgia and New York Sate Bar Associations.  She speaks at various industry conferences around the world – such as SEIGE CON and SIAF – on legal issues and concerns for artists of all genres.

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Beware of Online Juror Contact

Web 2.0 has made it much easier to communicate with friends, relatives and fellow attorneys.  But the Internet and Web 2.0 have also created numerous new ethical traps.

For example, many attorneys have recently turned to Google and Facebook to research both potential and sitting jurors. However, attorneys must be very careful to avoid ex parte contact with jurors online.  And ex parte contact can be widely construed according to a recent ethics opinion from the New York City Bar Association.

“If an attorney cannot ascertain the functionality of a website, the attorney must proceed with great caution in conducting research on that particular site, and should keep in mind the possibility that even an accidental, automated notice to the juror could be considered a violation.”

Formal Opinion 2012-2 states that even if an attorney unknowingly or inadvertently “causes a communication with a juror,” such conduct could possibly afoul of the state’s professional conduct rules. And as stated in numerous ethics opinions, attorneys must not use deception to obtain information about potential and sitting jurors. Some attorneys have used other associates and paralegals to send ‘friend’ requests on Facebook to gain access to a juror’s Facebook page.  This is considered deceptive and unethical conduct.

Attorneys ethical duties have become more clouded in the era of Facebook, Google and Twitter.  The New York ethics opinion should serve as guidance in the abscene of rules that directly address the conduct.  Ethics opinions carry a lot of weight with courts and regulators around the country and even if you don’t practice in New York these are valuable resources.

For more information on the subject, click the following links:

We also have an excellent CLE course on the subject featuring Patrick Eckstrom and John Stahmer.  The course in entitled Ethics in a Web 2.0 world and it is accredited for 1 credit hour of legal ethics.

Voir Dire Is a lot LIke American Idol?!?

Guest post by David Cannon, Ph.D.Bryan Edelman, Ph.D

Remember the beginning of American Idol every year where countless individuals brag about their ability to sing, only to reveal that they have no singing talent whatsoever?  I’m confident that some of these individuals know that they can’t sing, but we Americans will sometimes do almost anything to get on television.  However, some of these contestants really seem shocked to learn that singing will never be their thing – ever!  They stand in shock.  They cry.  They proclaim that the judges will be sorry when they become huge singing stars.  What exactly is it with these people?  How did they get to this point in life with so little awareness of their actual abilities?  Don’t they have a clue?

Human nature is an amazing thing, and sometimes we blind ourselves to our true abilities.  If there is one thing we will always do, it is protect our self-esteem.  We all want to look good in front others.  Almost everyone feels that he or she is a good, reasonable person.  We want to see ourselves that way, and we desperately want others to see us that way.  We regularly see this in every jury selection.  Here, members of the community gather in a formal and unfamiliar environment.  They are asked whether they can be fair and impartial in order to meet their civic duties.  These questions guide and lead members of the venire to say “yes.”  Once again, we want to seem fair and impartial, especially in front of an authority figure (the judge) and a room full of individuals we don’t know.  Some prospective jurors will respond “yes,” even though we know they can’t be fair under any circumstance in our case.  This is the equivalent of one of those early contestants on American Idol bragging about her singing abilities, only to croak out a horrible rendition of a Whitney Houston song.

I’ve seen many, many instances.  One recent instance that stands out is a product liability case where a young man was gravely injured.  His injuries were so severe that one could not help but feel for him.  Because this happened in a relatively small town, the judge did not automatically excuse members of the venire who knew the plaintiff or his family.  One eager individual in the jury pool, whom we will call Sarah, walked in and openly acknowledged the plaintiff and his mother.  Sarah greeted them with a “hello” as she walked into the courtroom.  During questioning by plaintiff’s attorney, Sarah downplayed any involvement with the family and was adamant that she could be fair because “she did not know both sides yet.”  She stressed that she would be “open” until she heard all of the “facts.”  She said she had not yet made up her mind.  Sound familiar?

Now, it was our turn to speak with Sarah.  We had very few peremptory strikes left, so we wanted to preserve them as best as we could.  Had we just moved into questioning about her ability to be fair and impartial, we would have gotten nowhere.  Instead, we opened her up.  I told my client just to get her to talk.  Ask her broad questions about how she knows the plaintiff’s family.  When does she socialize with them?  What has she discussed with them about the case?  My client interviewed her beautifully, in a manner that I call “talk show style.”  It turned out that Sarah was good friends with the plaintiff’s mother.  Sarah had even been at the hospital on the day of the injury.  She had spoken at length with the plaintiff’s family about the case, and she socialized often with the family.  She ended her questioning by emphasizing she could be completely fair to the defense.  Sarah wanted on the jury, badly.

Was this a case of no insight, of someone just wanting to be viewed as a fair and reasonable person, or did she want to be on the jury to take care of the plaintiff?  In the end, it really didn’t matter.  Everyone in the courtroom saw what we see at home when we watch an American Idol contestant painfully butcher a song.  Sarah was clearly wrong about her ability to be fair and impartial, and everyone in that courtroom knew it.  Sarah was dismissed for cause.

Sometimes jurors may have a secondary gain to serve as a juror, but more often than that, sometimes they just can’t really see that they are not a good fit for a particular case.  Rather than closing these prospective jurors up with close-ended questions like, “can you be fair,” open them up with open-ended questions.  Get them talking.  Think “Oprah,” by asking questions in a talk show format that make the prospective juror talk.  Start broadly, and then get more specific.  This way, whether that individual sees it or not, his inability to be fair will be crystal clear when you move for cause.

Just like American Idol, sometimes song choice is key.  Just because a juror can’t be fair in one case does not mean she couldn’t be a fair and impartial juror in another case.

About the authors: Dr. Edelman earned a Ph.D. in social psychology from the University of Nevada, Reno and a LL.M. in International Law from the University of Kent in the United Kingdom. He began working as a trial consultant in 1998. Prior to co-founding Trial Innovations he was a Senior Trial Consultant at the Jury Research Institute.  Over the last 13 years, he has worked on a number of high profile civil and criminal cases across the country and has also testified as an expert witness. Dr. Edelman has served as a presenter at national and international conferences and has published a book on the impact of race and empathy on sentencing in capital cases and articles on the influence of graphic images on perceptions of liability and damages.

Dr. David Cannon is co-founder of Trial Innovations and is based in the Los Angeles area.  Dr. Cannon has been the lead trial consultant in cases across the country, ranging from insurance defense and corporate litigation, to capital cases and white collar crime. Dr. Cannon began consulting and conducting research on the consulting field in 1998.  He has authored articles on voir dire and jury selection in bar journals across the country.  He has also conducted research on attorney voir dire style and its effect on jury verdicts.

If you need further information please view Dr. Cannon and Dr. Edelmans CLE courses on the website:

Google’s Evolution Revolution

Guest post by Eric Hunter

As part of the next phase in our ongoing Google evolution revolution at Bradford & Barthel, I have it on good authority that Google is currently researching an inter dimensional time portal. This allows attorneys to work their product through the space time continuum enabling clients to receive product at a fraction of our current AFA’s, while also ensuring that attorneys employed through this space time continuum are immune from international law. The result, of course is they can be employed at slave wages ensuring maximum profitability for the firm! (Enter Dr. Evil chuckle).

It’s really all about Business Solutions and Law2020

I think of Google Apps not as an ‘apps’ interface but as a business solutions driven interface. In legal, we look to future-focused initiatives like Law2020 and are continually struck with the reality that law firms must change the way they run their business. At Bradford & Barthel, as at other firms, an evolutionary restructuring is already taking place … alternative fee arrangements for firm clients, alternative staffing arrangements, project management, our take on six sigma, and a shift to a culture that integrates rather than interacts with clients.

Actually, it’s really all about Integration and 2020

Keep in mind Google’s consumer line tends to be integrated in one way or another with their Apps platform over time. In addition to a business solutions platform, think of Google as an integration platform. The platform is built to integrate and evolve with the organization and competitive industries at large. In legal, we integrate areas of practice, client/matter integration, project management, business case, the list goes on. The platform is not only built to be intuitive, flexible and adaptable to third party platforms and vendor integration, but to anticipate where these industries are moving and innovate appropriately. Why? Remember, by choosing a hosted platform, you’re choosing to integrate a portion of your business model with your hosted platform, and Google in it’s current form continually innovates.

The Marketplace

Vendors looking for seamless interfacing capabilities interface through the Google Apps Marketplace. Part of their model is enhancing the products to seamlessly integrate within the platform. It’s a business model shift for vendors, with impacts on licensing, development and integration. In essence though, is it truly any different than developing apps interfaces for mobile? How fast do mobile apps evolve? As we move towards law2020 legal vendors will also need to evolve and innovate their path forward… or go the way of the newspaper industry.  When attending conferences like ILTA in Nashville this year, walk through vendor hall, check out all of the legal vertical specific vendors that benefit our industry. Then think of those that will need to transform their business models to successfully integrate within a model that integrates monthly, that no longer demands license upgrades, but instead provides annual license fees while continually innovating. The sooner our vendor partners rethink their integration business models, the more they’ll be able to shape the game.

Google+ and the Evolution Revolution

Google+ as an alternative to Facebook or Twitter is not a case I’m going to make here. But I am going to make the case for Google+ integrated through Google’s business solutions platform. This is where the concept of the merging of identity becomes quite literal. One of the biggest challenges my organization faces is not the third party application integration described above. That will happen; it takes development, vendor cooperation, coordination development, and will. What about Google+ integrated throughout every aspect of daily business?

So what’s actually going to happen though, really…

Now, is Google going to integrate any of the above? I have no idea, but I certainly hope so, and if Google does not, I hope emerging competitors will. To reach 2020, our industry needs a kick in the pants to re-shape our vendors to meet our competitive strategy needs. As the next few years go by I would love to see vendors begin to integrate this kind of technology within their platforms, and seamlessly integrate with others that do. I’d love to see competitors to Google with this model, as the competition would only benefit our industry.  Behavioral and organizational change are tied to these emerging technologies, but so is change management, project workflow and the merging workplace and consumer identities.

About the author: Eric Hunter is the Director of Knowledge Management and Technology at Bradford & Barthel, LLP, where he is currently integrating a Google driven collaboration platform within the firm’s 12 office environment. Eric speaks and writes on competitive strategy and collaborative cloud solutions globally. He is the recipient of ILTA’s 2010 Knowledge Management Champion Distinguished Peer Award. Eric can be reached at

If you need further information please view Eric’s course Knowledge Strategy & Behavioral Change: Google, Innovation & Consumer Market Integration.  The course also features Don Barthel and Alec Bradford of Bradford & Barthel.

Fastcase: Alternative to LexisNexis & Westlaw for Legal Research

The Fastcase 50 has been making news of late.  The Fastcase 50 was sponsored by the legal research company Fastcase to honor the law’s “smartest, most courageous innovators, techies, visionaries, and leaders.”  The diverse list runs the gamut from judges to law librarians and includes Robert Ambrogi, Monica Bay, Ari Kaplan, Larry Lessig, Bill Neukom, and Richard Posner among others.  Somehow, yours truly was left off the list … but there’s always next year.

If you are not yet familiar with Fastcase it is one of the top new legal research services available right now. In addition to the affordable price, the service makes it much easier to find the cases and statutes that you are looking for because the company offers easy searching, sorting, and visualization tools. Further, the Fastcase library is searchable by keyword (or “Boolean” search) natural language search, or citation lookup depending on how you are most comfortable searching for information.

The company’s library includes primary law from all fifty states and includes in-depth federal coverage of statutes and case law. In addition to the law, users may also also access to a newspaper archives, legal forms, and a PACER search of federal filings. A new utility was also just released that enables one-click printing of any case from any source on the Web or in any Microsoft Word document. The Fastcase Cloud Printing utility allows users to print or save a clean, two-column version of any case.

The best part is that you may have free access to the research tool and not even know it. Fastcase has partnered with twenty state bar associations and a number of other voluntary bar associations to provide legal research as a free benefit for bar members, including the state bars of Oklahoma, Arizona, Florida, Oregon, and Virginia to name a few.

These are some of the benefits of the service:

  • Save, print, email, or download documents easily
  • Clean, functional, modern interface
  • Sortable results allow for quick and efficient research
  • Integrated citation analysis
  • Much more affordable than LexisNexis or Westlaw
  • Flexible subscription options
  • Interactive timeline helps to find the most pertinent cases easy

Along with its web-based legal research, Fastcase also offers a free app for iPhone users. The app is free to any iPhone user and no Fastcase subscription is required to use this legal research tool.

Renovating & Reinventing Our Law Library

I had the pleasure of attending a great fundraiser last night for a great cause – the San Diego County Public Law Library ‘Empty House’ party. You may have seen some of the tweets and Facebook posts this week.

There was great live blues music, a flash mob, silent auction, gambling, and excellent gourmet cuisine – definitely something for everybody. And the best part is that it helps out with the $3.2 million renovation of the San Diego County Public Law Library. Please take a look at the SDCPLL blog for more information and pictures from last night’s party.

In a very short period of time, John Adkins has infused an incredible amount of energy and experience into his position as the new Director of the SDCPLL. John has done an incredible job — as I knew he would — he also served at the Director when I attended USD School of Law.

The vision is to transform the library into a state-of-the art center for legal information, and serve as a resource for both the general public and legal community. The public will be able to learn about the law and solve problems. For the legal community, it will offer judges, attorneys, and legal advocates the ability to learn, train, and experiment with new and better ways of assisting others.

I am also very proud to say that we also donated a 1-year unlimited subscription and free courses in the gift bags. I look forward to following the renovation, and I can’t wait until it’s all done!

Here are a few more links:

Pictures from the event

Live Web Cam#1

Live Web Cam #2

Past law library event

San Diego Law Library Renovation