Law firm

Partners at the law firm reportedly were displeased at Giuliani's suggestion that payoffs like Michael Cohen's deal with Stormy Daniels were common practice.
Don't get me wrong, you don't have to pretend like you're talking to a 3rd grader, but remember that the people you're trying
Jessica Pearson (Gina Torres) gives her colleague Jack Soloff (John Pyper-Ferguson) a visit in his office to share an idea she has to save her colleagues and her firm, Pearson Specter Litt. Jessica is determined to do everything that she can to save the firm that she created; even if that means playing dirty. Living proof that Jessica is a boss in more ways than one.
Law schools must begin recognizing the damage that is being caused to interpersonal relationships and our overall society, due to the low EQ levels of those involved in the field of law and make a concerted effort to address this extremely serious problem.
The list of those caught up in the global surveillance net cast by the National Security Agency and its overseas partners
When Harvard Law graduate, Sheela Murthy, started her own law firm specializing in immigration law she was putting in 16-hour days and expected her small team of paralegals to do the same.
Sam Stein joins Mike to discuss John Edwards' claims that he is going to open a law firm.
When lawyers manage their own businesses, their own law firms, they should be expected to obey the law. Often, they don't -- especially when the law mandates equal treatment for female employees.
The widening gap between lawyers' fortunes may be a result of there simply being more of them competing for jobs. The ratio
Though the 32-old Sarah Shahi seems far too beautiful to be a feisty lawyer like Kate Reed in USA Network Friday night series Fairly Legal, the way she plays against her looks illustrates that she understands her character far too well.
As the economy continues its path of decline, two things are increasing -- law suits and crooked schemes. What happens when both of these collide and attorneys are the culprit?
Despite the firm priding itself on creating a diverse and welcoming workplace, leaders of gay and lesbian legal groups already
People who want to succeed put themselves at the beck and call of their employers and are rewarded for doing so, muddying the waters as to when to take a step back and still maintain a successful career.
While I can toss out most of The Deep End's antics as hyperbole -- no partner would allow a first year associate to go within 20 feet of a client--the show is 100% correct when it comes to life at a firm for blacks and Latinos.
Meet Eugene Lee, a mid-level associate at a Top 40 law firm on Wall Street who succeeds in business by being real, honest, and kind. Good news.