Aaron Street

Aaron Street

Aaron Street is the co-founder and CEO of Lawyerist.com, the largest online community of solo and small firm lawyers, where he co-hosts the weekly Lawyerist Podcast. Aaron serves on the ABA’s Legal Technology Resource Center board as well as the board of the Hennepin County Bar Association in Minneapolis and on the State Assembly of the Minnesota State Bar Association.

A New Direction for Lawyerist

Lawyerist is launching a variety of big new projects to better serve and grow its tribe of entrepreneurial small firm lawyers.

The 10 Most Amazing Threatening Letters Lawyers Have Sent to Avvo

As Avvo celebrates its 10th anniversary, we showcase some of the most amazing threatening letters lawyers ever sent them.

8 No-Risk “SEO” Tips for Sustainable Online Marketing

If you care about marketing your firm online—and you should—using SEO trickery doesn't get good results. Here are 8 ways to engage in sustainable online marketing to help build your reputation both on- and offline. The best part? They are the same things lawyers have been doing for years.

Smart Contracts: Will Bitcoin’s Blockchain Technology Fundamentally Change Contract Law?

The One Secret to Online Legal Marketing

Heartbleed: What Lawyers and Law Firms Need to Know

Law School Career Services Fail, But There Are Fixes

Law school career services offices provide little career development benefit to law students. Here are some fixes.

Applying to Law School? Please Reconsider!

Add Some Emotion to Your Client Invoices

Consider tapping your clients' emotions to get them to pay your monthly invoices.

Tap the Hidden Talent in Your Law Firm

Rethink Motivation in Your Law Firm

Trust Your Gut: Don’t Accept All Prospective Clients

In tough economic times, many lawyers have a tendency to accept all the prospective clients who come in the door. The problem with this approach is that a small percentage of prospective clients will end up taking up a lot of your time while paying you little.

Acrobat.com Presentations: a future PowerPoint killer?

Five shocking ways your computer is at risk