Stephen E. Embry

Stephen E. Embry

Stephen is a member of Frost Brown Todd LLC and the Firm's class action, privacy and mass tort groups. Stephen is a national litigator and advisor who is experienced in developing solutions to complex litigation and corporate problems. Stephen is also a frequent speaker and writer. In addition to practicing law, Stephen's passions include education, officiating swimming on national and local levels and all things tech. He is a husband and proud father. And, finally, he is unabashedly and unapologetically a University of Kentucky basketball fan.
Stephen E. Embry

Is Reverse Mentoring Right For Lawyers?

Reverse mentoring—where a younger lawyer mentors an older, more experienced lawyer—can have tremendous benefits for law firms.

Stephen E. Embry

Dispatches from ILTA: Tech Mergers, Google, and New Expectations

A lot happened at this year's International Legal Tech Association's annual conference. Here are some highlights.

ILTA 2017: Where Have all the Lawyers Gone?

Why aren't there more lawyers at one of the premier legal tech conferences?

Stephen E. Embry

For the Legal Profession and Others, Change is Hard

Lawyers, particularly at big firms, are notorious for being risk-averse. But change is coming, whether we want to acknowledge that or not.

Apple’s Approach to Augmented Reality Could Change Litigation

At this year's World Wide Developer Conference (WWDC), Apple introduced new augmented reality technology that could enhance how litigators do their work in the courtroom.

Stephen E. Embry

Microsoft SQL 2017: Advanced Analytics for Lawyers

Microsoft recently updated SQL, its database server and data management system. The advances Microsoft promises could make deep analytics and predictive technology more available to lawyers.

Stephen E. Embry

When It Comes to Reading, Should You Go Paperless?

Going paperless makes a lot of sense. But is it the best approach for reading material like legal briefs?

A Lesson On Legal Industry Disruption

Nearly 50 years ago, the Swiss watchmaking industry was caught off guard by the rise of quartz watches, which were cheaper and simpler. Lawyers now face the same problem.