Events Calendar

  • Month View
  • List View

News and Noteworthy


Click here
for more of the Social Law Blog

  • SOCIAL LAW…SECOND CHANCE - Latest Complex Issues in Murder Cases

    “Latest Complex Issues in Murder Cases” focused on the most difficult areas of a murder trial, with comprehensive analysis from all perspectives. Attendees gained powerful, timely insights from leading practitioners, both prosecutors and defense attorneys, and a forensic expert regarding how to tackle these problematic issues. Judicial commentary and reflection from four veteran Superior Court judges gives an inside look at how judges view these demanding aspects of a murder trial. Read Full Article
  • RESEARCH ATTORNEY POSITION -- SUPERIOR COURT

    The Massachusetts Superior Court seeks to fill a Research Attorney position, serving all the Justices of the Superior Court. This is a professional, permanent position within the Administrative Office of the Superior Court. Research Attorneys assist the Justices with legal research, writing, and analysis. Research Attorneys prepare draft decisions, research memoranda, and other documents; analyze and research specific legal issues and questions for the judges; and may assist in training and oversight of other legal research staff and interns. Read Full Article
  • SOCIAL LAW…SECOND CHANCE - Federal Legislative History - 2019

    On Wednesday, November 13, 2019 the Social Law Library hosted the Federal Legislative History - 2019 CLE program. Social Law’s Second Chance Digital Downloads allows you to listen to any of our recent CLE Programs. For $19.95 you can access the audio files and materials from each event. Our most recent CLE on November 13, Federal Legislative History with Social Law’s Senior Reference Attorney, Brian Harkins and Alex Philipson, Administrative Attorney, Massachusetts Superior Court. Read Full Article
  • Housing Court to Launch Mandatory eFiling

    The Housing Court Department of the Trial Court of Massachusetts has announced that it will introduce mandatory eFiling for Small Claims and Summary Process for all attorneys on January 27, 2020. This means that all attorney filings of these case types will no longer be accepted in person at the courthouse or via mail to the courthouse. Filings by self-represented or pro se litigants will still be accepted in person and via mail, though they are welcome to eFile as well. Read Full Article

More News on the Social Law Blog