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Technology Services for Your Firm

Gavel on KeyboardEvery law firm has unique needs. We work with you to analyze your practice areas to determine which workflows can become more efficient through the intelligent introduction of technology. And then we help you find the right software and hardware to address your needs, adapt it to your workplace environment and train your staff to get the most out of your investment. We offer:

  • Technology check up to determine your technology needs
  • Software and hardware selection advice
  • Implementation and training
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We'll Keep You Up-to-Date On the Benefits and Risks of Legal Technology

Law Firm Website with Legal Tech Advisor on ItThe recently revised commentary to Rule 1.1 of the Code of Professional Responsibility, now adopted in 18 states, makes clear that attorneys need to make technology education part of their ongoing effort to maintain competence as legal practitioners by keeping abreast of changes in the practice of law, including "the benefits and risks associated with relevant technology."  Our mission is to help attorneys acquire the knowledge necessary to discharge this obligation.  Our goal is to turn our website into a resource where you can find the information needed to develop an understanding of the technology that is beneficial to your practice and your clients and to assess the risks involved in using that technology.  To stay in the loop as we add information to our website, subscribe to our newsletter, Legal Tech Advisor.


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Why Lawyers Need to Learn About Legal Technology

luddite lawyer

Lawyers have often reluctantly tolerated technology, rather than embraced it as a tool to make their lives easier, increase the productivity of their practices or improve their bottom line. On January 1, 2014, Connecticut joined the ranks of those states--now numbering 18--who have adopted an amendment to Comment 8 of Rule 1.1 of the Canons of Ethics, making clear that an attorney's duty of competence includes a responsibility to "keep abreast of changes in the law and its practice, including the benefits and risks associated with relevant technology,"

What does this change mean for attorneys practicing in Connecticut?


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