Webinar: Learn to Write Like a Lawyer

Tonight, Thursday January 19, 2012 at 4pm Pacific Time, St. Francis will host another installment in its ongoing Webinar Series.  This episode is entitled “Learn to Write Like a Lawyer.”  It will describe how legal writing has evolved over the last few decades, but the majority of the webinar will be a how-to session on the modern day, formulaic approach to legal writing.

Additionally, the webinar will be hosted through our online platform, so individuals interested in seeing how a St. Francis class operates are encouraged to attend.  However, due to the volume of participants, microphones will be disabled with the exception of the presenter – normally students have the option to activate their microphone to participate in class discussions.

If you have missed our webinars in the past or simply cannot make tonight’s engagement, we encourage you to watch the recorded versions that are posted on our website.  Click HERE to be taken to the webinar page.

If you would like more information about past or future webinars, or about St. Francis School of Law, please visit our homepage at www.stfrancislaw.com and fill out the “More Information” box on the right hand side of the page.

See you all tonight!


About onlinelawdegree

St. Francis was founded in the heart of Silicon Valley, where new start-up companies, young entrepreneurs, and the world’s leading venture capital firms have created some of the world’s most innovative companies. St. Francis began when a group of entrepreneurs began lamenting the state of legal education and the fact that: * When most law students graduate, they are not armed with the skills they actually need to practice law and instead learn how to practice law during the first three years on the job, at the expense of clients. * Clients are beginning to refuse to pay for junior associates to get trained on the job; * Legal jobs and services are quickly being shifted overseas; * There are fewer “big law” jobs available; and * Law students are taking on huge amounts of debt in the hopes of obtaining “big law” jobs. We quickly realized that there is a growing demand for a different type of legal education and our mission is to provide it. At St. Francis, we emphasize the things students need to know to practice law, thereby supplying the legal market with graduates who have already gained exposure to a wide range of skills that most law graduates do not obtain until several years on the job.
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