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Much has been written about the impact of the pandemic on law firms and law firm culture. What others are calling the “Great Resignation” amounts to an upheaval in the legal talent market. Partners and associates are making career path and employer changes at an unprecedented pace making talent retention a critical priority. Junior associates still need the apprenticeship-type training and mentoring senior lawyers took for granted, and yet it seems inevitable that hybrid work will remain a long-term reality making it challenging to meet that critical need. In short, the pandemic has brought into focus the need for law firms and law firm leaders to be strategic about fostering the connections, engagement, learning and innovation that will allow them to both attract and retain top talent.
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By Lawrence L. Bell
As the healthcare industry is emerging from the pandemic they are looking for ways to reward, retain and recruit a very important segment of its people — Registered Nurses. Employers are looking for ways to provide benefits in an economically efficient fashion that does not create an immediate and punitive tax on the participant.
By Eric Dewey
No other job of a practice group leader does more to solve the many challenges of running a practice group than does a steady flow of new work from new clients.
By Russell Yankwitt and Anxhela Mile
This article proposes language to include in retainer agreements to enable the monetization of non-monetary victories and compensate attorneys for all their work on behalf of their contingency clients.
By Dylan Jackson
By now, it is well known that this year has been defined, at least in part, by the furious pace at which lawyers have been working. At what point do high billable hours mean diminishing returns for both the lawyer and the firm?