The Washington Family Law Deskbook editors share some thoughts on their long careers, how the practice of family law has changed, and more.
Included in this coverage of the ETHOS (Examining the Historical and Organizational Structure of the Bar) process are a Q&A with University of Connecticut School of Law Professor Leslie Levin, a timeline of the history of the regulation of the practice of law in Washington, and two perspectives pieces—one urging the WSBA to retain its current structure, and one calling for structural change.
This article summarizes two main types of generative models and explores the legal challenges posed by machine inventors and authors.
Not all volunteer opportunities are the same—the WSBA offers a variety of options for those looking to assist the legal community and serve the public
Judge Lisa H. Mansfield interviews Washington Supreme Court Justice G. Helen Whitener to talk about justice issues in Washington today.
When I was young, there were no Black residents in Kennewick, my hometown, just a half-mile across the Columbia River from Pasco. This was not by accident. Kennewick was a “sundown town.”
Finding common ground for the benefit of all our members and the public will be the focus of my time as WSBA president says Judge Brian Tollefson (Ret.).
ASK A LEGAL ADMINISTRATOR > While a return to the workplace may be up in the air for some, this new column asks a group of law firm administrators for a point-in-time snapshot of how their firms are approaching key logistical issues.
The Washington Supreme Court’s foundation-shaking decision in Martinez-Cuevas v. DeRuyter Bros. Dairy holds dairy workers entitled to overtime protections.