Search Results for 'solo'
The Solo Section meets for a networking breakfast the third Wednesday of even-numbered months. Free for section members. For more information, visit the Solo Section page at www.cccba.org.
It is widely known that Google’s U.S. market share for searches is dominant (over 70% by some estimates), but what isn’t as widely known is that for law-related searches, Google’s market share is overwhelming (over 90% by some estimates). Even if a client finds a lawyer in a major directory, there’s a strong likelihood that he or she found those directories through a Google search initially. Consequently, this article focuses primarily on optimization for the Google search engine.
Getting access to a decedent’s digital assets can be challenging without specific document language.
Many of us became lawyers because we weren’t inclined to go into “business.” But the truth is, whether you are an associate, solo or leading a full-service firm, you are running a business.
By their very design, law firms encourage solo efforts rather than facilitate the face to face meetings that foster collaboration, teamwork and better client service.
Nowadays, negative comments from a disgruntled former client can be read worldwide and found in search results for the rest of your career.
It is amazing how taking cases involving people who do not have the resources to pay for their own cases have the ears of people who do.
You’d be surprised at the amount of information that Google is collecting about your website and its visitors.
I have enough trouble keeping my kids and their friends from using “like” in their conversations, but as I sat in a hearing the other day, a lawyer used it at least five times in arguing a motion.
If you don’t embrace technology, you will probably be left behind. The following websites and email services are helpful in making hardware and/or software decisions…
Meet the chairs of our 20 sections and find out why you should join…
Businesses featured here offer discounts to CCCBA members that would not otherwise be available.
We do the marketing for you: We get over 12,000 calls each year from people who are looking for legal representation.
This organization can be as meaningful to you as you want. Or it can just be the organization to which you mechanically pay dues.
As the clock struck three, players streamed in from everywhere as fast as judges coming to an 8:30 a.m. hearing.
The meeting of the Board of Governors of the State Bar in October promises to be one of great significance. The board will consider some proposals that could have a large impact on the practice of law.
Open to everyone and with a wealth of resources, the county law libraries in the Bay Area have much to offer busy trial lawyers and their staffs.
Consider using this time of summer optimism to extend an olive branch to your adversaries. Respect that they have families to spend time with, just as you do, and their own plans for time off. Extend them common courtesies regarding extensions of time and deposition scheduling. Share stories of great vacations and time away from work. View them as people as well as adversaries.
Ninety-four discovery disputes have been assigned to discovery facilitators. A number of discovery disputes have been resolved through that process. Very few discovery motions have shown up on the court’s calendars. Our civil fast track judges are very appreciative of your help.
The plaintiff’s attorney Frank McCauley was like King, a no-holds brawler, in the twilight of his career, looking for one last victory. McCauley knew from his 47 years as a lawyer that the most difficult case for a plaintiff to win was a medical negligence trial. The defense won nearly 90 percent of the time, especially before Contra Costa juries. And this time, he was a 9 to 1 underdog facing the best lawyer from the top medical malpractice firm in the East Bay, ranked No. 1 in the heavyweight division and 30 years his junior.