2013 Alternative Dispute Resolution
Wisconsin Law Journals November 2013 ADR section includes stories on a mediation overhaul in Milwaukee County, a look at the rise in integrative law and profiles of notable counsel, among other useful information.
2013 Construction Law
Wisconsin Law Journal and The Daily Reporter staff members collaborated on the July 2013 Construction Law publication. Features include articles on understanding common construction coverage concerns and how to survive a bankruptcy, as well as profiles of notable practioners in the construction law field.
2013 Corporate Counsel
Wisconsin Law Journal produced two Corporate Counsel sections in 2013: One in March and another in August. Both sections featured profiles of leading attorneys, as well as news stories on stopping class actions before they start, avoiding pitfalls of the ‘of-counsel’ relationship, and much more.
2012 Alternative Dispute Resolution
The December 2012 ADR section included a directory of Wisconsin practioners, profiles of notable in-house counsel, and a piece on joint sessions.
2012 Construction Law
Wisconsin Law Journal and The Daily Reporter staff members collaborated on the July 2012 Construction Law section, which included a directory of Wisconsin practioners, profiles of notable attorneys, a look at construction defect lawsuits and more.
2012 Corporate Counsel
In March 2012, the Wisconsin Law Journal included a special section focused on corporate counsel. Profiles of attorneys including Daniel Graff and Kelli Taffora joined articles on cybersecurity concerns and more.
2011 Corporate Counsel
The September 2011 Corporate Counsel magazine included rainmakers’ tips for being persistent, advice on how in-house counsel can be prepared and much more.
From staff management to document organization, law firms face ongoing challenges in managing their practices. The Wisconsin Law Journal’s Practice Management special section offers tips and ideas for how to more efficiently manage your firm – everything from getting organized to exploring whether you should hire a coach.
Wisconsin’s largest law firms are still feeling the pinch of a bad economy. While a few added attorneys over the last year, a number have seen another decline.
Of the 20 largest law firms this year, only nine added attorneys. Of those nine firms, only one added more than five.
2010 Litigation Support Guide
The Wisconsin Law Journal’s Litigation Support Guide is a comprehensive look at litigation and its challenges. With stories tackling issues facing litigators and a directory of support specialists who can help be the difference between winning and losing, it’s a must-have resource for litigators.
2010 Corporate Counsel
An in-depth look at the issues facing corporate counsel. Profiles of 12 in-house attorneys help make it a must read for anyone interested in corporate counsel work – from either side.
During a mediation, Milwaukee attorney William A. Jennaro is often asked by one of the parties what he thinks about their case.
Do you need practice management software?
Should your firm accept walkins?
Tech guide for solos, small firms
We asked you, in an online survey, about your opinions on a variety of different areas, some serious, some lighthearted. We received responses from lawyers, judges, paralegals, legal secretaries and others.
How can you do a better job of working with your experts?
On Jan. 1, 2011, Wisconsin’s new civil procedure rules governing electronic discovery go into effect.
Most trial attorneys have had the experience: dealing with opposing counsel who, for whatever reason, insists on being rude, unaccommodating or just outright nasty.
The Wisconsin Law Journal offers insight into a number of important topics in the area of Alternative Dispute Resolution. Stories cover opening statements in mediation, great book to round out your ADR library, using graphics during ADR, and more.
Wisconsin Law Journal turned to a number of attorneys, some a few years out of law school and others seasoned veterans, to get some advice for their newest colleagues.
Wisconsin Law Journal surveyed readers and other attorneys around the state asking them for their thoughts on everything from the best judges to the best places to meet with clients.