Most law firm leaders question the value of blogging and other social media by lawyers. What could be learned? What could such activity do for professional and business development?
That didn’t take long.
As Andrew Albanese of Publishers Weekly reports, Lulu Press, an online print-on-demand, self-publishing and distribution platform, announced this week the launch of Glasstree, an online publishing platform dedicated to academic and scholarly authors.
We’re always thrilled when The ABA Journal releases their Blawg 100 list, because we see many familiar names from the LexBlog Network.
I started blogging thirteen years ago, as of last Tuesday. What’s changed?
I played with my Twitter profile and home page recently. I thought I needed to be clearer as to who I am, what I do and what my company offers lawyers.
A couple months ago, a marketing consultant to a major law firm pooh-poohed my suggestion on Facebook that he consider WordPress for the law firm’s digital publishing needs.
Georgetown computer science professor and blogger, Cal Newport, warns in a piece in the New York Times that professionals ought to be quitting any social media service they’re using because it’s going to hurt their career.