Good trial lawyers know that giving a great opening statement or a compelling closing argument involves more than merely sharing the facts and evidence. They know that to build trust and be persuasive, they must weave the facts and evidence into an interesting and sometimes entertaining story that, in the end, adds meaning and value for everyone in the courtroom. Connecting with others and building your business, especially when using social media, involves the same strategy.
Here’s the link to the recorded webinar with CEB. The “On Demand” version is available on Golden State Lawyers, CEB’s new home for free content, featuring experienced California attorneys and industry thought leaders.
It’s been exactly one year since my book came out. Earlier today, I received this from Amazon:
“Amazon Best Sellers- Our most popular products based on sales. Updated hourly best sellers in Media & the Law”
#42 (book) and #46 (audible). Now here’s the fun part- look who’s watching me from #45. I think I’m in trouble 😉
At this time, I’d like to thank all of my brilliant friends who contributed chapters to the book and, also extend a big THANK YOU to those of you who supported the project by sharing or purchasing a copy!
I appreciate each and every one of you (book pics).
If my book is news to you and you’re look for a great stocking stuffer (book, kindle and audible), here’s the link!
I use these 5 steps in trial (during opening statement, witness examination, and closing argument) to win million-dollar cases. You can use the same steps when promoting and selling your products and services.
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) takes effect on January 1, 2020. This new law creates greater privacy rights for California consumers including:
The right to know what personal information is collected, used, shared or sold;
The right to delete, or have deleted, personal information held by businesses;
The right to opt-out of the sale of your personal information;
The right to non-discrimination in terms of price or service when a consumer exercises a privacy right under CCPA.
What Businesses are Subject to the CCPA?
Businesses that fall under the CCPA include any business that meets one or more of the following conditions:
Has gross annual revenues in excess of $25 million;
Buys, receives, or sells the personal information of 50,000 or more consumers, households, or devices;
Derives 50 percent or more of annual revenues from selling consumers’ personal information.
If your business is subject to CCPA requirements, certain steps must be taken when collecting and handling consumer data. You can get the latest information and email updates at the CCPA website and in this two page summary.
Think the CCPA is bad or good? Will it affect your business? Reach out in the comments below or by private message.