Block on Trump's Asylum Ban Upheld by Supreme Court
Finishing a brief from the back of a car. Uploading a last minute filing just as the clock strikes midnight. Keeping in touch with your colleagues while mid-flight. None of these things would have been possible just a few decades ago.
Thanks to a host of apps, programs, and gadgets, attorneys can stay connected (and productive) like never before. In the spirit of helping you stay plugged in, here are seven of FindLaw's best posts on tech to keep you connected.
There's a glut of tech gadgets out there, from WiFi-connected toothbrushes to in-office recycling centers. You don't need the vast majority of them. But if you want to be a connected, tech-savvy attorney, you do need these three.
Evernote is a popular app often used as a quick place to store your URLs, recipes, research questions, and (of course) notes. But it can also help you streamline your attorney networking process.
In the Bay Area, it seems like everyone has switched over to Slack, the so-called "email killer" platform that's part social-media, part productivity and communication app. But is it any good for lawyers? Maybe.
Speaking of email, staying on top of your email messages can sometimes feel like a full time job on its own. But, a little effort can help you keep your inbox well-organized and clutter-free.
Speaking of staying connected, you can't if all your devices are dead. And there's nothing worse than being out of the office, waiting for an important email or phone call, and seeing that your battery is almost dead. Luckily, there are plenty of options out there to keep your devices alive when you're on the go.
Even when you're telecommuting, traveling to meet a client, or heading to court, you can still stay on top of your office tasks. These mobile-friendly project management apps can help you organize and track your projects, for free.
When it comes to staying connected, Twitter is one of our favorites, letting you stay up to date with colleagues, clients, and even your favorite legal bloggers.