Interviewing job applicants can be a veritable legal minefield. Here are some tips to find the right candidate without asking the wrong questions.
UNSW, llens, and the Law Society of NSW are teaming up to prepare the legal system for the challenges presented by technological advancements.
With documents for both individuals and startups, Wonder.legal works by having a user select a template and then answering questions to fill it in.
We sat down with Petra Stirling of Gilbert + Tobin Lawyers to talk corporate innovation, ‘technolegals’, and the firm’s work with law startup LegalVision.
The New Zealand Government has put forward a plan to progress the country’s digital industry through new initiatives and educational reforms.
ALEX Solutions has developed software that analyses a company’s digital framework to shine a spotlight on any “sensitive” data which poses a security issue.
MEETIG8’s online job marketplace provides a simplistic and cheap way for companies to hire freelance risk compliance and audit professionals.
Australian law firm Corrs Chambers Westgarth has signed a three year partnership deal with the Melbourne Accelerator Program (MAP).
Online law firm LegalVision has been named the Innovator of the Year at the 16th annual Australian Law Awards, hosted by Lawyers Weekly.
Sydney legal startup LegalVision announced today that it has secured $4.2 million in a Series B round to continue its growth in the Australian online legal market. The funding round was led by Gilbert + Tobin (G+T), who have also been responsible for previously investing in LegalVision in November last year.
Thedocyard has created Closing Rooms, a cloud-based service that streamlines all the processes necessary for lawyers to manage deals.
Australian legal startup LawPath has partnered with global law firm Norton Rose Partners to offer startups and small businesses fixed-price packages through its online platform.
Lawyers in pop culture are often stereotyped as smug and greedy, stretching out cases for as long as possible to get as much money as they can. But in the real world lawyers, just like many other professionals, are looking to work as efficiently as possible, and are doing so by completing more work online for fixed fees.
Over the last few years as our startup ecosystem has grown, it has become common practice for startups facing financial constraints to ‘offer’ unpaid internship opportunities to more often than not younger aged people. A lot of the time these ‘internships’ are built on the hope that it will lead to a paid job in the company, or at the very least give the incumbent ‘free worker’ some really great exposure on what it is really like to work at a startup.
The legal industry is famous for its traditions and formality and, as a result, doesn’t exactly have a reputation for innovation. Of course, there a handful of legal professionals working in the background trying to change the way things are done. The last few years have seen new firms arise looking to provide people with greater access to legal services than traditional firms, which bill by the hour at prices unaffordable for the majority.