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Let’s face it â€” most lawyers and law firms all do the same thing (handle complex legal issues for clients) and a lot of them look the same and sound the same (unfortunately). So, how do you differentiate your firm? There are dozens of ways you can do this — through practice, industry or geographic focus, for example — but one aspect of law firms that is becoming increasingly of interest to clients — and an area that might offer opportunities for differentiation — is law firm commitment to increasing and sustaining diversity.
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By Michelle Calcote King
While money is an important way to lure in associates and even lateral partners, firms that focus solely on this one thing might be ignoring a powerful secret recruiting weapon: public relations.
By Heidi Turner
Because gamification is frequently misunderstood, people often diminish it in conversations about diversity, equity and inclusion. An examination of gamification as a whole, however, shows how it lends itself to addressing serious issues.
By Sharon Meit Abrahams
Young lawyers do not learn to practice law in school. They are missing practical application of the law. This must be taught by senior lawyers. The following is a step-by-step guide for attorneys who finds themselves responsible for training new lawyers.
By Catherine Alman MacDonagh
Without the Voice of the Customer (or Client), we risk missing the mark in our strategy, messaging, and positioning, as well as delivery of work, product and service, operations, technology, staffing, and so forth — in short, we potentially miss on everything.