Lex Connect Curated Reading List February 28, 2015

Lex Connect Curated Reading List



 With so much content available on-line, it is easy to miss the really good stuff. 

 Fear not, we have curated the best Legal Operations & Legal Technology blog and articles.
 Enjoy your 30 minutes power reading.



The Road Not Taken: Inside Out – From Firm To In-House (Part 2)

I brought you the first part of my email interview with Shawn Harju, General Counsel for Dunkin and Bush, Inc., where we focused on the specifics of her experience as General Counsel with the company. This week, we’ll look at her transition from a law firm to an in-house position and what she has learned during the move. Comments are off for this week, but I’ll put them back on next week.

Kanban For Lawyers: Getting Started

More and more law firms have acquired additional pricing and price negotiation skills or brought in external pricing professionals to participate in the negotiation process.

Legal Metrics: Defining Success Beyond Spend Management

Measures are a core component of holistic business management. While quantitative measures are not appropriate for all business activities, performance metrics and key performance indicators (KPIs) are an increasingly critical part of optimizing the legal function. This topic consistently arises in our annual review of law department trends.

New technology helps resolve disputes over legal billing

It’s no secret that clients hate sticker shock from lawyers. Billable hours tend to pile up, often leaving clients with an expensive surprise.From the halls of government to the offices of tech startups, a push for change is under way.

Legal Efficiency 2015

This report focuses on the future of artificial intelligence, mobile technology, data analysis and social media in the legal profession, the benefits of e-discovery, client confidentiality and billing in the digital era, and the role of LPO as more than ‘cost saver’





1st Annual Federal Judges Survey: E-Discovery Best Practices & Trends

Exterro surveyed 22 federal judges about e-discovery issues and best practices for the legal industry's first ever Federal Judges Survey on E-Discovery Best Practices & Trends.

Responses to the 15 question survey, along with 214 comments from the participating judges led to one central conclusion: Disruptive change is needed for lawyers to become e-discovery competent.



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