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.
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.
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.
In August, 2014 the American Bar Association appointed a commission to examine the reasons why meaningful access to legal services remained out of reach to the vast majority of Americans.
When does the automatic marketing posting to social media stop? When five Dallas police officers are killed in an attack? Ten? The 49 killed in an Orlando nightclub didn’t do it.
Facebook announced last week it was building a better News Feed.
The Associated Press blew a huge opportunity to use baseball bloggers by deciding to use bots to report minor league baseball games.