Peppermint the only legal practice management system shortlisted for KnowList Technology Innovation Award

Print This Post

30 January 2013


Legal technology newcomer Peppermint Technology has been shortlisted in the prestigious KnowList Awards for Technology Innovation.  This category recognises organisations that have developed pioneering technology that is innovative by design or implementation, and Peppermint is the only legal practice management system to make the shortlist.

Peppermint’s legal software, the , offers law firms an alternative to the costly and frustrating strategy of integrating disparate applications. By contrast, the Peppermint Platform offers law firms a single platform approach. Unlike other propriety legal software, the Platform is the first legal platform to be delivered on the leading industry platform Microsoft Dynamics CRM 2011.

Firms using this technology now have access to business functionality not traditionally found in legal applications, putting them in a much stronger position to use technology to compete directly with new entrants to the legal market.

In less than three years Peppermint has built and delivered game changing software for legal service providers, evidenced in the success of its early innovative clients such as DLA-backed Riverview Law and PI claims specialist Tandem Law. These firms are breaking new ground in delivering legal services and Peppermint has enabled them to do this.

Peppermint’s CEO Arlene Adams commented: “We are delighted the KnowList has recognised the Peppermint Platform for innovation. This is a deserving endorsement of all the hard work the team have put in to deliver a game changing technology platform for legal providers.”



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

Tags: , ,



Legal Futures Blog

Gathering speed: The lawtech start-up world you can no longer ignore

Technology

If there are any lawyers out there who are starting to relax, believing that predictions of the demise of law as we have known it in the face of technological change have been exaggerated, they should think again as 2017 begins. A growing hum of activity by the sort of bright and industrious people who have transformed the world in many other respects is being heard in legal corridors hitherto largely undisturbed by the modern world. As their ideas achieve traction, they will disrupt the profession and perhaps even displace lawyers who imagined their careers were set to last a lifetime.

January 23rd, 2017