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The no-code approach for the legal industry

Should lawyers learn to code? Learning to code has become a big thing for lawyers. For this, we can thank the explosion of interest in legal tech over the past four or five years. Quite rightly, legal educators and regulatory bodies have realised that technology is changing the practise of law and that people entering […]

3 lessons law firms can learn from lockdown

The pandemic has highlighted some new patterns in the legal industry. Here, I’ve picked out three that I believe we should try our best to hold on to.

Five great ways to spot use-cases for automation

We don’t necessarily need big financial paybacks to justify new implementations of technology. Working away from the office over the last couple of months has made us all think differently. Especially about the difference between productive and unproductive time. This is a valuable learning experience, especially in the legal world with its roadblocks to efficient […]

Latest Briefings

WM Video: Keeping Trade Moving Revisited

Last October our in-house lawyer training day sought to address the question of how can we keep trade moving? We looked at issues such as: the speed of change, Brexit, collaboration and the changing customer.

COVID-19: Where now for Employment Tribunals?

Recent reforms to the Employment Tribunal system and a move towards virtual hearings are intended to boost hearing capacity and access to justice. We consider the developments to the pre-existing approach and what this means for employers. Justice in slow motion?

Winding up petitions: High Court guidance

Regulations laid before Parliament yesterday seek to extend the current restrictions on the presentation of winding up petitions to 31 December 2020. However, there will inevitably come a time when these temporary restrictions are lifted.

Covid-19 guidance for courts in Northern Ireland – Civil Actions

On 23 September, the Lord Chief Justice’s Office issued Covid-19 Guidance for Civil Actions which applies to all civil actions in the High Court and County Court from 1 October 2020. This Guidance is an attempt by the Office of the Lord Chief Justice to have the civil courts undertake as much business as possible during the pandemic.

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