Getting a Competitive Advantage in State Courts with Nicole Clark, CEO of Trellis and Host Richard Levick

State Court Intelligence: Up until 2018, finding out how lawyers, motions and judges faired in state courts was a challenge. Now, thanks to Trellis, an AI and analytics company making state trial court records and legal data more transparent, general counsels can select counsel and strategies based on accurate records as clear as a baseball batting average. Join Trellis CEO Nicole Clark as she discusses how general counsels and law firms can use this as a competitive advantage.

Transcript

The Paralegal Voice

Embracing Technology: How AI Helps You Work Faster & Smarter

05/14/2020

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Carl Morrison: Hello everyone. Welcome to The Paralegal Voice here on Legal Talk Network. I am Carl Morrison, a Certified Paralegal, devoted to law, and your host of The Paralegal Voice.

I am a working certified Paralegal and Paralegal Educator and I am devoted to not only the paralegal profession, but to all legal professionals, from legal support professionals, to paralegals, to those whom we support, attorneys. I am devoted to helping others enhance their passion and dedication for the paralegal profession through entertaining and engaging interviews.

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A LAWSUIT PANDEMIC? THE ONCOMING WAVES OF CORONAVIRUS LITIGATION

The past two decades have shown us that catastrophes and economic downturns can unleash tidal waves of lawsuits. After the attacks on September 11th, we witnessed a flood of filings that tested the limits of real estate insurance and health coverage policies for businesses and first responders at Ground Zero. Similarly, the Great Recession brought lawsuits against major financial institutions, claims alleging investors and regulators had intentionally been misled for years. What legal actions will the coronavirus pandemic bring? 

Coronavirus Enters the Courts

As of May 19, 2020, 1,155 coronavirus-related complaints have been filed in federal and state courts across the United States. New York and California lead the nation with the most filings. However, unlike the Great Recession or the attacks on 9/11, the legal implications for the COVID-19 pandemic are different in their breadth and in their scale. These implications are raising new questions about the meanings of negligence, causation, and liability, terms that had previously been defined and adjudicated in contexts of normality. But what happens when a pandemic creates a new normal? 

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