Global LPO conference 2011: Buyers and vendors meet in Los Angeles

Print This Post

18 August 2011


Los Angeles, 5-6th October

The Global LPO Conference 2011 – Buyers and Vendors Meet in LA, is being held with the intention of easing the evolution of even more inventive measures to bridge the widening gap between the old style of doing legal business and the new that is brought on with the advent of the legal outsourcing industry. Perhaps the most prestigious LPO conference in the world, it is hosted by KPO Consultants which has already organised three great conferences in New Delhi, London and New York City recently. The connoisseurs of legal and intellectual property (patents) outsourcing from around the world will shed light on many ongoing and unexpected new avenues and address any concerns.

This event will address genuine transformation of the outsourcing landscape from theoretical to practical. Leading authorities from global legal associations will assess the impact of changing policies in the legal offshoring industry. Key law firm partners and general counsel will give their thoughts and apprehensions about offshoring work to countries like India, South Africa and others. LPO veterans, on the other hand, will have the opportunity to address those concerns and help buyers find the best possible legal support. Global lawyers and general counsels will learn how to prepare case presentations to win over their boards of management. The unique format of the conference incluldes a variety of discussions, case studies, presentations, one-to-one meetings, analyses and best practices followed by several LPO stakeholders. 

Visit http://www.globallpoconference.com/losangeles/ for detailed information.


Legal Futures Blog

Is it time solicitors started taking ethics training more seriously?

mena_ruparel

The requirement for solicitors to behave ethically in modern legal practice is more relevant than ever. Solicitors are still held in fairly high regard by the public, although that esteem is on the wane according to last year’s Trusted Professions poll by Ipsos Mori. Lawyers are less trusted than teachers and doctors but at least we prevail over accountants and bankers. We still hold a position of trust but we must work to hold that position. The current Solicitors Regulation Authority proposals to revise the Handbook are evidence that work still needs to be done.

June 21st, 2017