National Law Review
 
 
 
NOVEMBER  15, 2019
 
 
 
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In house attorneys looking for a better way to organize, vet and easily retrieve legal news created the National Law Review on-line edition.  The National Law Review's editors screen and classify breaking news and analysis authored by recognized legal professionals and our own journalists.

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The original NLR started in 1888 - but currently operates in an on-line only format. Our on-line platform was developed by in-house attorneys and is operated by attorneys and journalists. 
 
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Berbay Marketing
Being able to help your client with multiple legal issues can be a boon for your firm. After all, it generally takes much longer to develop new relationships than to maintain existing ones. The opportunity to cross-sell to clients by keeping them “in-house” after resolution of a matter, is one that shouldn’t be passed up. Extending this relationship should always be the goal because it’s frankly cheaper, not to mention more effective and efficient to nurture an existing relationship than to cultivate one from scratch.  More on Attorney Cross-selling Here >
 
 
 
 
 
National Law Review
Next year millennials will make up one-third of the workforce.  A recent study released by ManpowerGroup provides some compelling insight about millennials in the workplace.   The study asked 19,000 Millenials and 1,500 managers across 25 countries how they viewed their careers and what were their career priorities, with the goal of offering practical advice for millennials and their employers in the quickly evolving work environment.  The results offer some statistics and finding for employers generally, and law firms, specifically, have some lessons to take to heart. More on Law FIrms and Millennial Attorneys Here>
 
 
 
 
 
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City University of New York Scholar and Sociologist Tsedale M. Melaku studies diversity in the legal field, and in a recent Harvard Business Review article she wrote specifically about the social and professional challenges nonwhite lawyers face when they work for traditional law firms. While most white law leaders now appreciate the importance of fostering diversity, their own life experiences may blind them to the specific ways in which conventional law firm culture complicates the path for the lawyers they sincerely want to recruit, retain and support.  More on Outdated Law Firm PR Myths Here >
 
 
 
 
 
Schiff Hardin Law Firm
Technology has changed all of our day-to-day lives. It also has impacted how lawyers practice. While having the internet at our fingertips is a convenience for most of us, it can cause headaches for judges and lawyers when jurors use the internet during trial to post or search online about the case. This means that lawyers must be more tech-competent than ever before. Here are two ways that technology has changed how lawyers practice.   More on Technology and the Practice of Law Here
 
 
 
 
 
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