The community of small firm lawyers creating the future.
Like it or not, the law is going paperless. Fortunately for you, some of our contributors were on the leading edge of the move from hard copies to digital copies, and have been writing about the hardware, software, tips, and tricks you need to go paperless for years.
Not sure where to start? If you aren’t ready to commit to going paperless, yet, Deborah has a great post on things you can do before you go paperless. Ready to get started? Check out Sam’s posts on getting started, designing your workflow, and organizing digital client files.
Or just browse the archives …
Going paperless makes a lot of sense. But is it the best approach for reading material like legal briefs?
The ScanSnap iX500 is a bit over four years old, but it is still worth buying whether or not Fujitsu has an update in the works.
Once you have the right equipment and a basic plan, start scanning! Soon you will have a more efficient, more portable, more paperless office.
Sam and Tom Mighell talk about how to keep your information—client data, finance documents, and other records—preserved, orderly, and accessible using a data map. Tom also tells lawyers that even though abundant online storage gives you the ability to keep all of your client and business record data, that doesn't mean you should.
Dennis Kennedy thinks the real promise of technology is taking away the tedious bits of law practice so lawyers can do more of what matters. And do the numbers show that law school crushed all our dreams?
According to Ernie Svenson, either you already are paperless or you just haven’t committed to it, yet. If you haven’t committed, you are just wasting resources maintaining two systems: one for your paper files and and one for your digital clients files. This week Sam and Aaron also talk about why you should never use […]
It’s tempting to mock the Supreme Court’s pokiness. After all, paperless technology is now so well-established it’s boring, not cutting edge.
The Fujitsu ScanSnap iX100 is the best portable wireless scanner on the market, but you probably shouldn't get one.
Word files should never be sent as correspondence. It allows unscrupulous people to alter your letters and present them as evidence. Only send PDFs.