Quality service and efficiency combined – supported by Liberate from Linetime

Print This Post

27 October 2014


Dickinson Wood contract

South Yorkshire law firm Dickinson Wood contract with specialist legal software supplier Linetime to provide the practice with the very latest in case management and online case tracking.

In addition the firm will be undertaking a technology refresh, implementing the latest Microsoft technologies.

Dickinson Wood’s management team recognise the importance technology plays in ensuring clients receive quality legal services and in enabling these services to be provided at competitive rates. Linetime’s Liberate case management system was selected to provide the firm with an efficient and consistent legal services platform.

“We recognised the need to have an effective case management system to provide our clients with a quality service each and every time. In addition to improving service levels the central storage of all case related information, including documents and emails, will allow our compliance officers greater visibility and control. This is key to monitoring all aspects of our service delivery” commented Linda Baughan, Practice Manager.

The firm provide a range of legal services to individuals and business users.

 



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

The rise of the multi-disciplinary lawyer: A challenge for legal education

Catrina Denvir

The legal profession has been on the receiving end of much hype regarding the impact of technology. Recent commentators purport that the aspiring lawyer must be a triple threat, possessing knowledge of the law, coding expertise, and in-depth knowledge of legal technology. Yet, focusing on legal technology risks overlooking the need for skills that transcend latest fads. Legal technology is a means by which to handle data: to organise it, record it, extract it, analyse it, predict from it and leverage it. Quantitative and statistical literacy – the ability to understand, apply, visualise and infer from data – underpins technological literacy and yet receives very little attention from those who encourage innovation in the legal curriculum.

May 26th, 2017