The Legal Futures PI Futures Conference 2023 was held on 21 September 2023 in Leeds and discussed fixed recoverable costs, fraud and medico-legal reporting.
The shocking death of a two-year-old child from prolonged exposure to mould in his family’s flat has thrust the condition of the nation’s rented and social housing into the media spotlight.
The strategies that served law firms for so long do not hold up in a world where the consumer comes first, technology is changing everything, and staff want more from work than just a salary.
What is the future of your PI practice? Are you thriving in the post-Civil Liability Act world? Do you need to build up your non-RTA practice or move away from personal injury and into other consumer claims altogether? These are the themes of this year’s PI Futures conference, back in person for the first time since 2019.
2021’s Innovation Conference discussed a range of topics, including new ways to approach legal practice, consolidation in the market, digital services, funding innovation and the commitment to doing business ethically.
This year’s Innovation Conference discussed a range of topics, including new ownership models for firms, different ways of delivering services, and the opportunities of unregulated providers
This year’s PI Futures Conference focused on the Civil Liability Act reforms and their anticipated effect on the market from April 2020.
The settling-in period for the SRA’s new Standards & Regulations will no doubt give us plenty more to write about, especially as it does more than its predecessors to enable new ways for solicitors to practise.
Change has been a constant for civil and commercial litigators in recent times, and 2019 and the years ahead promise no let-up.
At the 8th Legal Futures Innovation Conference, the Legal Services Board unveiled the findings of its Innovation in Legal Services report, the most comprehensive review yet published of what innovation in the legal market looks like and how it is developing.
Ever since the SRA introduced the transparency rules in 2018, we have encouraged solicitors to not just embrace the regulations and the thinking behind them, but to go far beyond.
To outsiders, it may seem that it’s our horsehair wigs and Victorian starched collars that are the most unusual thing about the barristers’ profession. I would actually suggest it’s our training.
Stress, burnout and isolation are prevalent concerns for both chambers members and staff. These initial challenges may serve as precursors for more severe conditions, such as depression and anxiety.
Estate Research have acquired new and recorded content from Gill Steel’s Lawskills to share via their award-winning Learning Hub