Why am I starving? I recently spent a couple of days manning a stand at a legal training event… It’s part of the job – and whilst there is a
In April 2014, Microsoft announced the end of life of Windows XP, Office 2003 and Small Business Server 2003. Many law firms are now faced with the prospect of costly upgrade bills for replacing equipment and updating software licenses. Is there an alternative?
A summary of mobile device options for lawyers and solicitors looking for portability and flexibility whilst working
Welcome to the latest edition of Back to Basics — a Business Briefing for Lawyers. This month the focus is on Managing Performance. It is essential that every firm has
Welcome to the latest edition of Back to Basics — a Business Briefing for Lawyers. This month the focus is on marketing—and it’s not just advertising that we’ll be talking
LawCloud is a new generation in Practice Management Software for law firms in the UK and is brought to you from the developers at LawWare Ltd. Established in 1998 and
The Law Society of Scotland has recently published guidance on cloud computing for law firms. Law Cloud has prepared an initial response document to the Law Society guidelines highlighting what
We are pleased to announce that our LawCloudComputing blog has been listed by Computer Weekly as one of their top 10 best new blogs of 2011. As Computer Weekly notes,
There’s nothing better than marking real change with a landmark occasion to pinpoint that moment when a new innovation comes along that changes the way we do things and on
Cloud computing is being embraced on a wide scale by law firms on both sides of the Atlantic. In the US, the sixteenth annual survey on law firm technology by
The Law Society of Scotland is welcoming lawyers from across Scotland and, indeed, the rest of the UK, to attend an upcoming event on Cloud computing for law firms. The
Sat on a busy morning train, laptop on table, connected to 3g checking emails, just plugged in the headphones into my Window 7 smart phone to listen to a podcast,
Cloud computing is now being considered in every corner of every business. For many startups, it’s their first resort: Twitter, Foursquare and dozens of others turned first to Amazon’s cloud computing service to store and process data because it meant they didn’t have to buy servers to store anything; they would just pay for the storage and bandwidth they used. That turns computing from a capital expense into an operating expense, with direct benefits for cashflow – key for a small business.
LawCloud is hosting an exclusive legal event focusing on Law firm management, outsourcing and technology on 21 June 2011. The event is a must if you want to find out more about new technologies, outsourced services, better financial management and internet marketing.
This event is for lawyers in the North of England interested in a fresh approach to overcoming some of the challenges faced by law firms in the 21st century.
In a special feature on cloud computing for law firms, the Leeds and Yorkshire Lawyer magazine focuses on the business partnership between LawCloud and The Cashroom, which has harnessed the latest IT to offer a platform for law firms facing the challenges of the 21st century.
Following the driest April on record it may seem a little odd to be talking about clouds. However, there has probably never been a better time to discuss cloud computing: a buzz phrase blown into the marketplace in recent months on the back of gathering concerns about the future of legal services.