The latest developments in social media – 2014 annual conference

Print This Post

11 September 2014


This annual conference covers a variety of essential social media tools for law firms

Reviewing the latest key developments in law and practice, this annual conference focuses on a wide range of up-to-the-minute topics. The conference will be delivered by a panel of speakers all of whom are both recognised experts in their fields and regular conference speakers.

Topics to be covered during this conference include:

  • Twitter – clarifying the underlying legal problems
  • Privacy and social networking – the legal and commercial implications
  • The latest guidance from the ICO on social media, apps and cookies
  • The unexpected ways that IP problems can be encountered in social media
  • Shaping a social media policy for employees

The conference will be taking place in London on 6th October, from 9.30am til 5.15pm.

For the full agenda and speaker details please click here

We’re currently offering Legal Futures readers a special reduced price for this conference – email lucy@mblseminars.com quoting LEGF14 for more details.

 



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



Legal Futures Blog

New right to paid leave for bereaved parents: A welcome move

Kimberley Manning DAS

This year, like many in recent years, has seen some key changes within the employment law field, with the government, trade unions and lobbyists remaining endlessly engaged in seeking to impose their interpretation of fair balance between employers and their respective workforces. Although consensus on that equilibrium can never really be achieved, sometimes there are pieces of legislative movement which are difficult to argue with regardless of your perspective: This is one of those. Published on 13 October 2017, the Parental Bereavement (Pay and Leave) Bill would provide for the first time a legal right to parents who are employed and have suffered the death of a child, a minimum of two weeks’ leave in which to grieve.

November 20th, 2017