According to a new survey from Findlaw, 54 percent of consumers say they would likely hire an attorney who is active on social media, including Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn.
There was a time when everyone knew, and agreed, a law blog did not belong inside a law firm’s website. It was common sense.
Every firm is different, but a few things remain the same for all law firms looking to purchase a practice management program, regardless of their size, practice areas, or level of technical aptitude.
Two weeks ago I wrote in a post here that I was struck that none of the 28 professionals on the Commission Roster of the ABA’s Commission on Future of Legal Services were technology entrepreneurs.
We held another Rainmaker Retreat session in Las Vegas last weekend and, as usual, I opened the floor for questions.
Attorneys who post and participate on social media sites should welcome the results of a recent FindLaw survey that revealed a majority of consumers are likely to the hire an attorney who is active on social media.
Many of our clients come to us because they have a real problem turning inbound leads into appointments. In almost every case we see, the firm lacks a process for following up on leads.
Law bloggers may stop blogging and law bloggers are, of course, going to die. But there is no reason their blog should not live on.