By all accounts, Friday’s Law & Technology Symposium by the Connecticut Bar Foundation was a smashing success. Over 125 people attended with dozens more watching online. But beyond the numbers was the feedback from the attendees who appreciated the symposium for the content it delivered. It’ll soon be posted on the internet for download and we’ll
As I’ve mentioned before, my daily employment law posts will resume shortly but in the meantime, I’ve been chairing a major Law & Technology Symposium for the Connecticut Bar Foundation that is scheduled for this Friday at UConn Law School in Hartford, Connecticut.
We still have room for people to attend. Its absolutely free AND you get breakfast, snack, and lunch free as well. You won’t find a better deal around. To RSVP, just send an e-mail to email@example.com. Please indicate which breakout session you’d like to attend.
I’m grateful to the numerous sponsors of the event. They include the Connecticut Law Tribune, Brandon Smith Reporting, Pullman & Comley LLC. Other sponsors include David Alan Catering, One Communications, Tabs3/PracticeMaster, Technology Partners, and Worldox.
if you absolutely cannot attend in person, then it will be streamed live over the internet here. (It’s not up yet, but should work on Friday).
Not yet convinced? See some more details after the jump.
This post continues my public service outreach on a program developed by the Connecticut Bar Foundation.
As I mentioned earlier this month, I am chairing what I expect will be a terrific educational program on April 9th at UConn Law School on how technology is changing the practice of law. Full details to this…
For the next few weeks, I will be posting a few items about a technology and the law symposium that I am chairing on April 9, 2010 for the Connecticut Bar Foundation. It is a free program that should be of interest to attorneys and non-attorneys alike. While it is not strictly "employment-law" related…
Employers right now have a lot to worry about. New ADA rules. New FMLA regulations. New COBRA rules.
In an article entitled "The unabalanced high-tech lift: are employers liable?", a few academics suggest that technology may be something else that employers need to worry about.
The article summary states:
- Technology has created new capabilities,