Case Management Software

This is FindLaw's Legal Technology Center's collection of Case Management Software articles. Management of case matters is an important aspect of litigation law practice. Free information, white papers, case studies and press releases on case management software solutions and more are provided here.
Case Management Software Articles
    • Thomson North American Legal COO Rick King Named to Computerworld's Premier 100 IT Leaders Awards
      Provided by The Thomson Corporation
      Rick King, executive vice president and chief operations officer of Thomson North American Legal, was named to Computerworld's Premier 100 IT Leaders Awards for 2007. Thomson North American Legal is a strategic business unit within The Thomson Corporation (TSX: TOC; NYSE: TOC) that provides legal information, litigation and practice management software and workflow solutions for legal professionals in the United States and Canada.

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    • Interview: Law Firm Director of Information Systems Chuck Linebaugh
      Provided by Andrew Zangrilli of FindLaw
      Interview With Technology-Focused Law Firm Director of Information Systems Chuck Linebaugh

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    • Minimizing Risk While Maximizing Performance
      Provided by Mark Bassingthwaighte, Esq. of Attorneys Liability Protection Society (ALPS)
      Today, the greatest risk to law firms, and, by extension, their insurance companies, are malpractice claims that arise due to a calendaring error.

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    • Applying Project Management Principles in Litigation and Discovery Management
      Provided by Lauren A. Allen, Esq., PMP of IE Discovery
      Project management is the application of knowledge, skills, tools, and techniques to the different activities in a project to achieve the project's objectives. By using project management principles, law firms can better manage their discovery obligations, adhere to budgets, and meet deadlines.

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    • Legal Files, RevQ announce integration
      Provided by Legal Files
      Legal Files Software, Inc., a leading provider of legal case and matter management software, and RevQ, a software and consulting company providing technology for revenue recovery to the government sector, today announced the formation of a strategic alliance between the two companies to mutually benefit their government clients.

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    • Attorneys' Court Form Problems Solved
      Provided by Abacus Data Systems
      With local, state and Federal courts across the United States increasingly relying on electronic versions of court forms for filings, attorneys and paralegals have found re-entering data onto these forms has cost their firms hundreds of labor hours, with a high risk of mistakes from mistyping or using wrong information. Abacus Data Systems has solved these problems with the "auto-fill court forms" feature built in to AbacusLaw 2008.

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    • Lawdex Releases Online Court Document Retrieval
      Provided by Lawdex
      Lawdex announced today the live release of its new legal research tool, providing any US attorney the ability to reach across the web to pull court records from all state and municipal courts on demand.

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    • Law Offices Going Green with Technology
      Provided by AbacusLaw
      Many professional organizations have begun programs and made studies about the issues of paper usage in law firms. The American Bar Association is promoting green office policies through their Law Office Climate Challenge.

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    • The Year in Software: 2006
      Provided by The FindLaw Editorial Staff of FindLaw
      We've assembled some of the top software issues that have appeared in the Legal Technology Center over the course of 2006, and we offer them up so you can relive the highs and lows that were 2006. Enjoy, and have a wonderful holiday season and a happy New Year!

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    • Attacking Software Piracy Overseas
      Provided by Eric Sinrod of FindLaw
      Software piracy certainly is not unheard of in the United States. Indeed, industry groups, such as the Business Software Alliance (BSA), have brought actions against and have negotiated settlements with a variety of companies that have been alleged to have used pirated software. While audits do not always reveal true instances of piracy (sometimes there is smoke but not fire), other times they do.

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