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Most businesses either shut down temporarily or sent all their employees home to telework by mid-March of this year. By the time you read this, Americans will have been working from home for more than three months. This has never happened before in this country during the age of technology. As millions of Americans logged on to their home networks and personal desktops, laptops, tablets and mobile phones in an attempt to keep their companies afloat, cybersecurity issues rose to the forefront of the many issues that companies had to manage. Many corporations, and law firms in particular, have already suffered breaches. Many are unaware that a breach has even occurred. American industry was not and is still not adequately prepared for this transition. The responsibility to keep corporate and client data safe is shared by the company and the employee.
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A new administration in the U.S., ransomware, ALSPs, new regulations in the U.S. and abroad, and the long-lasting impact of working remotely are just some of the factors that respondents say will factor in to how law firms need to prepare for 2021.
By Debra Baker
Working from home and other social distancing limitations forced even the most reluctant lawyers to embrace new ways of working and connecting with clients in ways that will long outlast the pandemic. With a new year and fresh outlook for the future, the time is ripe for legal technologists and innovators to take the delivery of legal services and client experience to the next level.
By Gwendolyn Seale
Part One of a Two Part Article
While the livestreaming of music performances is not an entirely new phenomenon, the COVID crisis has transformed the live performance landscape, compelling artists from around the world to reach their fanbase by producing “quarantine streams,” in which they livestream their sets on social media platforms. Given this sudden pivot to livestreaming over social media, unsurprisingly many questions have arisen.
By Krishnan Nair
Say Hello to the Digital Services Act.