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
The objective of this article and self-study test is to review basic legal principles affecting the admissibility of character evidence in civil litigation.
To avoid the ire of the court and serious sanctions, attorneys taking and defending depositions should conduct themselves as if they were speaking before a judge. By J. Randolph Evans and Shari Klevens
California has strict rules outlawing covenants not to compete. But there are exceptions. By Robert B. Milligan and D. Joshua Salinas
If Michael Jordan is heading for the tissues over his "Crying Jordan" meme, he would have an arsenal of legal weapons at his disposal.
general/Law Practice Management
After working hard to bring in a new client or matter, the prospect of losing the client or matter because of conflicts is difficult for attorneys to swallow.
Learn about the elements of the privilege, what is not covered by the privilege, waiver, and the mechanics of adjudicating an assertion of the privilege.
One question that typically arises when an insured seeks to recover fees is: What "proof" must an insured offer regarding the attorney fees it has incurred?
When a public employee speaks up, does the First Amendment provide protection? It depends. By Richard Whitmore and David Urban
As recent case law demonstrates, California's anti-SLAPP statute is a potent and ever evolving weapon. By Jeremy B. Rosen and Matthew C. Samet
Earlier this year, the California Supreme Court made an important ruling that will help to combat the "Underinsurance Crisis."