Contact us today at 619.232.4381 or firstname.lastname@example.org to find out more about our 2008 sponsorship and advertising opportunities.
They work for large, national firms, specialized boutiques and the court system. Many are associates and some have even made partner. A few, amazingly, have opened offices on their own already. They are some of the brightest up-and-coming players in the San Diego legal community, and they are being recognized with The Daily Transcript's inaugural Young Attorneys honor.
As solo practitioners and small firm settings continue to be one of the fastest growing practice styles in the legal profession, it is not surprising that many of San Diego's top attorneys don't work for a big law firm.
Shaun Khojayan, a criminal defense attorney with offices in San Diego and Beverly Hills, sought a young associate by posting on University of San Diego's alumni bulletin board. As the head of one of San Diego's small law firms, he had specific qualities in mind.
Whether you're a legal administrator at a mid-size boutique or a mega-firm with overseas offices, time management is a perennially important issue. Given the diverse assortment of duties you perform on a daily basis, it's critical that you have an effective time management strategy in place.
The University of San Diego School of Law recently announced its appointment of the Hon. David Laro as director of the esteemed graduate tax program effective in 2008. The school's tax law faculty was ranked 10th in the nation by U.S. News & World Report in its 2008 list of America's Best Graduate Schools.
A law degree isn't necessarily a license to print money these days.
In the lucrative world of patents, the University of California is a major player. It receives by far more patents from the U.S. government than any school in the country. And by licensing out its intellectual property, the university has generated about $500 million in revenue in the past five years.
As analytics becomes more advanced and more widely used by businesses, privacy issues are a growing concern, and some experts say the laws haven�t yet caught up to the technology.