Publications

Section Newsletter Articles on MCLE

Writing for the ISBA: MCLE credit and newsletter authors Alternative Dispute Resolution, October 2013 Learn how writing for an ISBA newsletter can earn you MCLE credit.
New MCLE rule changes effective September 27, 2011 By Patrick T. Driscoll Jr. and Julie Busch Government Lawyers, January 2012 A summary of the significant changes to the MCLE rules that apply to all attorneys.
In-Sites Government Lawyers, December 2007 Now that the age of Minimum Continuing Legal Education (MCLE) is upon us, the Committee on Government Lawyers shares with you some important MCLE Web sites.
Lawyers “lawgh” about ethics at MCLE forum By Sandra Crawford Women and the Law, November 2007 “Lawghter” was the keyword for the morning on September 7, 2007, at the ISBA’s 3rd Annual Solo and Small Firm Forum held in St. Charles, Illinois. Legal Humorist, Sean Carter (see www.lawhumurist.com), a frequent contributor to the ABA’s on-line journal and other publications, took the stage at the conference as the keynote speaker and as a section presenter.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Civil Practice and Procedure, October 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Administrative Law, September 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Civil Practice and Procedure, September 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Human Rights, September 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Trusts and Estates, September 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Civil Practice and Procedure, August 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Family Law, August 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE credit and newsletter authors Young Lawyers Division, August 2007 According to Rule 795(d)(7) of the Supreme Court of Illinois’ Minimum Continuing Legal Education Rules, authors who write “law-related articles in responsible legal journals or other legal sources” can get MCLE credit.
MCLE Board Chairman addresses Government Bar Association; Director of MCLE Board chosen By Lee Beneze and Patrick J. Hughes Government Lawyers, June 2006 In February, Jack Brooks, Chairman of the Illinois MCLE Board, spoke to the Government Bar Association, an affiliate of the ISBA.
Administration of program for MCLE being put in place By Hon. Michael J. Chmiel Commercial Banking, Collections, and Bankruptcy, May 2006 On September 29, 2005, the Supreme Court of Illinois (the “Supreme Court”) ordered Minimum Continuing Legal Education (“MCLE”) under Supreme Court Rules 790 through 798.
The new MCLE rules: An overview By Michele M. Jochner Bench and Bar, April 2006 After several years of discussion and debate, the Illinois Supreme Court, on September 29, 2005, adopted new and amended rules requiring all active practitioners licensed in Illinois to comply with a “Minimum Continuing Legal Education” (MCLE) requirement.
The new MCLE rules: An overview By Michele M. Jochner Young Lawyers Division, February 2006 After several years of discussion and debate, the Illinois Supreme Court, on September 29, 2005, adopted new and amended rules requiring all active practitioners licensed in Illinois to comply with a “Minimum Continuing Legal Education” (MCLE) requirement.