Microsoft showcases Peppermint at worldwide conference

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7 July 2012


Legal technology innovator, Peppermint Technology, has been selected from 640,000 Microsoft partners worldwide to be one of 10 feature stories at its worldwide conference 2012 this coming week.

The event, attended by over 15,000 partners, provides an insight to Microsoft’s long term strategy and vision, product roadmap as well as sharing partner success and best practice.

The showcase of Peppermint is a real testament to Peppermint’s success, unique business model and innovative legal solution built on Microsoft Dynamics CRM 2011.

Peppermint was founded two years ago, by Arlene Adams, on the back of legal firms demanding innovation to compete in a changing legal services market.  Peppermint delivers a next generation legal technology platform designed to transform legal companies into customer-centric organisations.

From a standing start Peppermint has established a prestigious client base, including industry new comer Riverview Law, employs over 30 staff and supports an extended business partner community. Peppermint’s pioneering ‘App Shop’ initiative enables partners and customers to share in building innovative apps to work within the Peppermint Platform.

Arlene Adams, CEO Peppermint, says, “The entire team at Peppermint are delighted and proud that the global technology giant, Microsoft, is showcasing Peppermint at this world-class event. It reflects the great achievements of the Peppermint team and the huge demand for Peppermint in the UK legal market.”



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Tech is famous for its shorter and shorter hype cycles. Robot lawyers were all over the twitters only a few months ago and now people actually yell at you for even mentioning the thing. Of course, robot lawyers should not even have surfaced in the first place because no one is remotely close to building them. Lawyers should not fear for their livelihoods. But there is something that is much more important than robot lawyers. It’s robot clients. Or at least the proliferation of machines, automated transactions, and standardized processes where lawyers once controlled the terrain.

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