Master the Use of Microsoft Office Applications in the Legal Practice
Everyday law practice requires efficiency and multi-tasking at neck-breaking speed. Are you using the essential tools already at your disposal to their maximum potential? This practical program offers ingenious and simple-to-use tips, tricks, and timesavers for everyday legal tasks. Discover new and creative ways to use the software already at your disposal and learn how to tap into the secret capabilities of Microsoft Word, Excel, and Outlook software to simplify legal tasks; streamline document drafting and review; and much, much more. Become a more effective and efficient attorney - register today!
Find out how to become a power user of Microsoft Word with tricks for the law office and at home.
Simplify the process of document review, formatting, and collaboration with MS Word.
Ensure you obtain, authenticate, and admit e-signatures in full compliance with the law.
Utilize all the data analysis and presentation tools Excel has to offer.
Guard your clients' data and other confidential information with a practical guide to document storage, access, and management.
Enhance your MS Outlook skills with pointers on inbox management, calendar maintenance, and more.
Rediscover and reinvent your available software to enhance everyday legal tasks.
MS Word: Legal Document Drafting and Quick Tips
MS Outlook: Compliant Client Communications and Scheduling
MS Excel: Effective Uses of Spreadsheets in Legal Practice
Data Storage and Security - Protecting Documents, Workbooks, and E-Mails
Legal Ethics: Technology Competence, E-Mail, Social Media, and More
E-Signatures and Electronic Contracts: Compliance Tips and Authentication Issues
Neither the Connecticut Judicial Branch nor the Commission on Minimum Continuing Legal Education approve or accredit CLE providers or activities. It is the opinion of NBI, Inc. that this activity qualifies for up to 6.0 self-study hours toward your annual CLE requirement in Connecticut, including 1.0 self-study hour(s) of ethics/professionalism.
KATIE BROWN is the associate dean for information resources at the Charleston School of Law. Ms. Brown's research and scholarship is focused on intellectual property, acting skills for lawyers, law and literature, management, and a variety of legal research related topics. She teaches advanced legal research courses, is a frequent guest lecturer in the law school classroom and adjunct faculty for the Meinder School of Business, Master of Science in Energy Legal Studies program. Ms. Brown received her M.S. (ILS) degree from Drexel University and her J.D. degree from Seattle University Law School. She is a very active member of the American Association of Law Libraries (AALL). Ms. Brown has participated in a variety of leadership roles throughout the association chapters and special interest sections.
JACK R. LUELLEN is a principal of Dickie, McCamey & Chilcote, PC, and the location chair of the Denver office, where his practice is primarily dedicated to oil and gas law, with a particular emphasis on litigation. Mr. Luellen earned his B.S. degree, with distinction, from Colorado State University; and his J.D. degree, cum laude, from the University of Minnesota Law School. Mr. Luellen is admitted to practice in California, Colorado, Utah, and North Dakota. He is a member of the Rocky Mountain Mineral Law Foundation and Energy Mineral Law Foundation.
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