On this episode of the Legal Technology Review Podcast, it's the best new apps for lawyers, for iOS and Android, released or updated in June 2016. With apps for task and calendar management, navigation, file scanning and document management, and more, you're sure to find an app to help improve your law practice.
If you are one of those lawyers who still thinks that you don't have anything of value that hackers might want, you're in trouble. More importantly, you're leaving yourself and your clients in a risky, vulnerable situation. Fortunately, the most important and effective things you can do won't cost an arm and a leg. Nope, just a little will to get the job done.
One of the most important things a law firm does is establish relationships. As a lawyer, your relationships with your clients, your prospective clients, your colleagues, and your vendors make up your network. The stronger your network, the more likely you'll generate additional levels of trust, greater authenticity, and - hopefully - more and better referrals. This kind of thing doesn't happen overnight, and for most lawyers, it's not exactly second nature. So how are you handling the management of your network? What proven methods are you using to ensure that your prospective clients are convinced that you're right for them and, once they decide they need your services, how are you making it as easy for them as possible to sign up? That's what the right CRM system can bring to your law firm.
On this episode of the Legal Technology Review, I'm joined by Sean Dennin and Peter Mansmann, the CEO and President, respectively, of Precise, Inc., talking about their newest product, Precise. Using psychological and demographic analysis, Precise allows you to find out how a prospective juror might respond to certain aspects of your case, ranging from broad win-loss analysis and case valuation, all the way down to whether or not your case should include the testimony of a specific witness. Given the decline in the number of jury trials, fewer attorneys and businesses have a firm understanding of how a jury will react to a case. With Precise, you can get breakdowns by age, gender, occupation, and Myers-Briggs personality type, to make sure you have the best possible information when you determine your strategy.
With new and updated apps for email, task management, improving mindfulness, encrypted communication, helping recent grads get a job, tracking your time, tracking your ideas, and even tracking your speed on the highway, there's bound to be one that can help your law firm out! These are the best new apps for lawyers, for iOS and Android, released or updated in April 2016.
This year at ABA TECHSHOW, Rocket Matter unveiled a massive overhaul to its user interface, dramatically boosting the visual quality and utility for its users. In this video podcast, Rocket Matter's founder and CEO Larry Port walks us through the update, and shows off some other new features.
With it's new UI, new Workflows, and updated billing options, Rocket Matter is a case management system that your law firm needs to take a look at.
With new mobile app for iOS, Android, and Windows Phone, including apps to help you send encrypted email, find relevant accounts on Instagram, along with some major updates to Microsoft's Office apps and some of the most used task management and calendaring apps available, you won't want to miss the best new apps for lawyers, released or updated in March 2016.
New and updated mobile apps, for iOS, Android and Windows Phone, for lawyers and legal professionals. New apps for task management, office productivity, video conferencing, and one of the coolest public speaking training systems available, released or updated in February 2016.
The best new apps for lawyers, whether iOS, Android or Windows Phone, released in January 2016. On this podcast, we'll be talking about the best new mobile apps for productivity, organization, task management, secure file transfer, and marketing your law firm. Oh, and at least one app that'll definitely be an eye opener. (Yes, I'm ashamed of myself for making that joke, but oh well.)