When is my CLE deadline? What is the new Diversity, Inclusion & Elimination of Bias CLE requirement? Can I take all 24 NY CLE hours via online CLE courses? Don’t worry we have the answers you need…. and all the New York CLE you need to take! How many hours can an experienced attorney take via online NY CLE Courses? All 24…
Whether your primary practice is criminal defense or employment law, you can provide additional value for your clients if you can spot and help address potential immigration issues.
An FBI agent’s son is kidnapped. You are called in to negotiate for the safe return of the child. How do you begin to approach such a high stakes negotiation? Especially considering the person you are negotiating with is deranged or stupid enough to kidnap a federal agent’s child.
Experienced New York attorneys must complete at least 1 CLE credit hour in the Diversity, Inclusion and Elimination of Bias CLE category of credit as part of their biennial CLE requirement.
In this CLE tax crash course Sam Brotman details how you can help the businesses you counsel spot tax issues before they become major headaches.
Attorneys admitted to the New York Bar before January 1, 1982 – or in an even-numbered year – you must register and report compliance this year since 2018 is an even year. If you were admitted to the Bar in an odd numbered year after 1982, then you will register in odd-numbered years.
When hiring a subject matter expert, careful screening is crucial in order to select an expert with superior skills & credibility that will get the best result in front of the judge and jury.
This current and incredibly entertaining CLE course examines cutting edge copyright and trademark issues while exploring litigation involving Nirvana & Marc Jacobs, Walmart & the Smiley Face and the Fortnite dance litigation.
Your tweets, Facebook posts and blogs can greatly affect your real world law practice. From discovery to advertising your practice, you must remain ethical in our new social media world.
Stingrays, GPS and Pings… Oh My!! Yes, recent advances in technology have caused great confusion when it comes to applying the Fourth Amendment’s prohibition against unreasonable searches by the government. The Fourth Amendment Meets the iPhone In 1926, Learned Hand noted that it is “a totally different thing to search a man’s pockets and use against him what they contain, from ransacking…