Eclipse Legal Systems takes Proclaim case management transcontinental

Print This Post

16 April 2012


The UK’s leading provider of case management software, Eclipse Legal Systems, has taken its Proclaim product transcontinental with two new global signings.

Strategic Outsourcing Ltd is a Nigerian (Lagos) based debt recovery organisation, providing collection services for banks and other financial institutions.

Eclipse is providing a Proclaim debt recovery solution, configured for use within the Nigerian legislative environment, for an initial tranche of 20 users. Strategic Outsourcing has ambitious growth plans and intends to expand its presence rapidly in Africa in coming months.

BTA Insurance Company SE is Latvia’s leading insurance company, in terms of both written premiums and paid-out indemnities. BTA has recently merged with Lithuanian and Estonian subsidiaries to provide a cross-Europe insurance handling service.

The organisation is taking a bespoke Proclaim defendant personal injury system for its specialist claims litigation arm. Proclaim will provide a core solution for the tracking and resolution of contested policy claims.

Eclipse’s chief business executive, Russell Thomson, says: “Proclaim now has a presence on three continents and we are keen to expand our global reach. By providing such diverse solutions (geographically and functionally), we are showcasing the flexibility of our solution – there really are no limits.”

 



Associate News is provided by Legal Futures Associates.
Find out about becoming an Associate



Leave a comment

* Denotes required field

All comments will be moderated before posting. Please see our Terms and Conditions

Legal Futures Blog

How to protect your firm from ransomware

Adam Curtis Hoowla

One news item has dominated the headlines over the last week – cyber-attacks and, in particular, the WannaCry ransomware. It is a well-known and well-documented fact that the legal industry, and conveyancing in particular, can be a vulnerable and high value target. This ranges from property hijacking – where fraudsters pose as legitimate owners of a property and sell it on without the real owner’s knowledge – to ‘Friday afternoon fraud’, with criminals contacting a busy law firm to ‘update’ their bank details to redirect funds.

May 22nd, 2017