National Law Review
 
 
 
JANUARY 15, 2019
 
 
 
Gittings: Attorney Photograph
 
 
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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. 

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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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Jaffe
When my sister was the assistant rabbi at a popular Brooklyn temple, she shared a little secret with me: that she didn’t only report to the senior rabbi. No, she had 1,500 bosses — all the temple’s members! Most of whom felt they were entitled to share their opinions with her about just about everything. This sharing occurred regularly — in the temple’s hallways, just before services, on her voicemail, and even when members ran into her riding the subway or shopping at Costco. More on Getting the Greenlight Here>
 
 
 
 
 
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Even though women graduate from law school in equal numbers as men. Studies such as NAWL’s annual Survey on Retention and Promotion of Women in Law highlight that women make up 20 percent of equity partners and office-level managing partners in Am Law Firms.   Britt Miller was kind enough to share with the NLR some insights on how she was able to navigate the legal industry’s uphill climb for female attorneys and advance within one firm rather than switching firms. More on Female Leaders Here >
 
 
 
 
 
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You’re running late for your client meeting, and you’re all the way across town. Quick – how do you communicate this critical message to your legal client? One end of the communication method is that you call your executive assistant to relay the message via landline. The other end is that you simply and quickly jot off a text message. You’ve already thought about whether it’s wise for a lawyer to exchange text messages with a client, right? Of course, you have, especially in light of attorney-client privilege. But here are a few more thoughts to bandy about when it comes to 21st-century communications in the legal word.    More on Attorney-Client Privilege and Text Messages Here>
 
 
 
 
 
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The National Law Review
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Jennifer Schaller, Esq.
 
 
 
 
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