Earn one hour of MCLE self-study credit by reading an article and answering questions. Submit a completed test and $36 payment for an MCLE certificate.
Earn one hour of general participatory credit by watching a video or listening to a podcast and answering questions. Submit a completed test and $36 payment for an MCLE certificate.
The Daily Journal Corporation, publisher of the Los Angeles Daily Journal, the San Francisco Daily Journal and callawyer.com, is approved by the State Bar of California as a continuing legal education provider. These self-study and participatory activities qualify for Minimum Continuing Legal Education credit in the amount of one hour. The Daily Journal Corporation certifies that this activity conforms to the standards for approved education activities prescribed by the rules and regulations of the State Bar of California.
Available tests for — $36/each
general/Law Practice Management
It took until autumn 2017 for the California attorney general to recognize that only a licensed attorney can lawfully represent another in an administrative hearing under the Administrative Procedure Act.
California is a leader in promoting alternative energy sources, including the use of solar power in connection with residences. By Theodore L. Senet and Samantha R. Staroba
general/Court Rules and Procedures
The objective of this article and self-study test is to familiarize bench officers and attorneys on how courts determine the amount of attorney fees to be awarded in civil cases.
Employee stock options are a great perk, but they can be complicated. By Robert W. Wood
Know and understand the Southern California deposition stipulation to project experience and protect your clients. By David M. Angeloff
The objective of this article is to familiarize bench officers and lawyers with steps a trial court can take to ensure security in the courtroom.
The objective of this article and self-study test is to familiarize bench officers and attorneys with awards of attorney fees in anti-SLAPP motions Code of Civ. Proc. Section 425.16(c)(1).
A primer on how the attorney-client privilege functions in the realm of trust administration. By Benjamin D. Fox
The California Supreme Court recently overruled its prior authority permitting an expert’s opinion to rely on case-specific facts - even when such facts are hearsay.
general/Alternative Dispute Resolution
Counsel should not assume that a general choice-of-law clause will dictate what law applies to threshold arbitrability issues and should include specific language opting out of federal law if the parties intend for state law to apply to such issues.