Breadth and depth on legal innovation and the future of law.
Fortunately, we exit the summer of 2020 on
What was important last week seems completely irrelevant today. Thus, instead of focusing exclusively on our editorial content, which was carefully planned through May, Legal Evolution is turning to its readership to explore what’s important and worth sharing.
Legal Evolution’s readership is not large (~6,500 sessions…
As a law professor, I worry about my students’ job prospects. One way to manage this worry is to study clients and to work backwards from their needs. Opportunities tend to find lawyers who follow this discipline.
Yet, making generalizations on law clients in the year 2017 is surprisingly difficult. This point was recently driven…
Post 011 is part of LE’s foundational series on diffusion theory. Here’s the key point: Speed of adoption is not a reliable guide for an innovation’s importance. In fact, competitive advantage is much more likely to lie among slower ideas where innovators focus on several key factors to accelerate the rate of adoption.
It is difficult to accept an insight this counterintuitive. Thus, we need an illustration.
Continue Reading Fast versus Slow Innovations (011)
Below are two beliefs I carried with me for many years.
The purpose of Post 004 is to introduce readers to the Rogers Diffusion Curve. The Rogers Diffusion Curve was created by the eminent sociologist Everett Rogers. It was first published in his book Diffusions of Innovations, one of the most widely cited works in all of the social sciences.