Malpractice Threats, Client Billing and Fee Arrangements, and Attorney-Client Privilege
From inadvertent disclosures to conflicts of interests, even minor slip-ups can result in malpractice claims and disbarment. Do you know how to navigate these ethical dilemmas and mitigate pitfalls? This legal program delves into the rules for preserving attorney-client privilege, working with other attorneys, communicating with clients, and more. Safeguard your license - register today!
Discover legal best practices for ensuring ethical client communications.
Examine critical guidelines for preserving confidentiality.
Uncover practical guidance for outsourcing and supervising other attorneys.
Develop strategies for preventing common ethics traps.
Who Should Attend
This program is designed for attorneys. Paralegals may also benefit.
Top 10 Tips for Ethically Immaculate Client Communications
Preserving Confidentiality and Attorney-Client Privilege
The Ethics of Outsourcing, Supervising and Working With Other Attorneys
Avoiding Conflicts of Interest
Client Billing and Fee Arrangements: What You Need to Know
Avoiding Common Competency and Malpractice Threats
STEVEN R. SORENSON is a shareholder with the law firm of von Briesen & Roper, s.c. He is a member of the American Bar Association Law Foundation, chairs the District Three Wisconsin Office of Lawyer Regulation Committee, and serves on the Ethics Committee of the American Bar Association's Legal Education Committee. Mr. Sorenson formerly served as secretary and president of the State Bar of Wisconsin. He is a former member of the House of Delegates of the American Bar Association, former president of both the National Conference of Bar Presidents and the Wisconsin Law Foundation Fellows, and a current member of the foundation's Board of Trustees. Mr. Sorenson presents lectures throughout the state of Wisconsin on various topics, ranging from real estate law to professional ethics. He earned his undergraduate degree from Luther College and his J.D. degree from Marquette University Law School. During that time, he also attended American University in Washington, D.C. to study national public policy.
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