Judicial Notice in the Internet EraBy Daniel MyersonMay 2015Article, Page 30The Internet has made vast amounts of information available, and judicial notice can put it into the record - within limits.
The Ratings GameBy Janan HannaMarch 2014Article, Page 124Sites like Avvo that rate lawyers and encourage consumer reviews are evoking reaction positive and negative in the legal community – and posing interesting ethical challenges.
The Dangers of Litigating in the MediaBy Richard L. Miller, IIJanuary 2012Article, Page 42A look at the risks your client takes by publicly discussing an ongoing case and why doing so is usually a bad idea.
Does Your Law Firm Need a Virtual Reality?By Peter R. OlsonOctober 2011Article, Page 516Is it time to move your practice online? Internet-based legal software innovations offer practitioners ways to cut costs while expanding their potential client base.
Your (Mostly Free) Private InvestigatorBy Helen W. GunnarssonApril 2010Article, Page 184An amazing amount of information about parties, witnesses, clients, businesses and more resides on the Internet. Here's how to find it.
Bloggers - endorse with careBy Helen W. GunnarssonDecember 2009LawPulse, Page 598The FTC has issued new guidelines governing product endorsements by bloggers.
State of E-Filing in IllinoisBy Trent L. Bush, Bryan M. Sims, David M. Clark, and Martin W. TyperJuly 2009Article, Page 344While Illinois has no statewide electronic filing system, several county initiatives are at various stages of implementation.
Social networking 1.0By Helen W. GunnarssonJune 2009LawPulse, Page 278Despite the newfangled options, blogs and e-mail discussion groups are still excellent ways to connect with other lawyers.
Twitter and Linkedin and Facebook. Oh My!By Helen W. GunnarssonJune 2009Article, Page 288Are you Linkedin? Facebooking? Tweeting? Or still figuring out what it's all about and why you should care? Here's a lawyer's guide to social networking.
No five-o’clock world for e-filingBy Helen W. GunnarssonJanuary 2009LawPulse, Page 10Unless the rules specify otherwise, parties may electronically file up to midnight on deadline day with administrative agencies that permit e-filing, the supreme court holds.