For the first time in the Southern Hemisphere leaders from law, academia and religion will come together in the same room to dissect the intersection of canon law and secular law. In the current climate it is important to understand what freedoms exist; what is reportable conduct; which is the appropriate forum for religious disputes; what is religious discrimination; how to have harmonious governance; how to respond to complaints against clergy; and the law governing church property.
For the first time in the Southern Hemisphere leaders from law, academia and religion will come together in the same room to dissect the intersection of canon law and secular law. In the current climate it is important to understand what freedoms exist; what is reportable conduct; which is the appropriate forum for religious disputes; what is religous discrimination; how to have harmonious governance; how to respond to complaints against clergy; and the law governing church property.
Third Sector Live 2018, themed 'Growing stronger, fiercer and better - Together', will focus on current trends in the sector and showcase practical case studies on how NFP organisations can drive social impact and business viability through collaborations.
Please join legal sector colleagues from around Australia at the first Legal Technology Forum focussed on technology and access to justice.
The Forum has been developed by a group of legal sector peers interested in opportunities to improve access to justice through technology. The Forum is hosted by Justice Connect, in advance of the NACLC Just Futures Conference.
Women in the legal profession face a range of challenges from unconscious bias and low retention rates to underrepresentation in leadership roles and barriers to career progression. While awareness of the issues is increasing, improvements are slow so practical steps are needed at the individual as well as firm or organisational level to support the advancement and retention of women lawyers.
The National Association of Community Legal Centres (NACLC) and Community Legal Centres NSW (CLCNSW) are pleased to announce the 2018 National CLCs Conference:
Shaping our vision beyond 2020
This year’s conference will provide an excellent opportunity for attendees to hear from experts inside and outside the sector, as well as participate in a series of interactive workshops.
For over a decade, The College of Law has held the Specialist Legal Conference. Located at the Hilton Hotel in Sydney’s vibrant CBD, this year’s conference is designed to enable experienced practitioners to ‘stay ahead, and stand out’ from the crowded legal profession.
The College of Law believes this conference is more than your ‘everyday conference,’ bringing practitioners together across five concurrent streams in the specialist areas of:
The 2018 ACOSS National Conference is a key annual member event, providing a unique opportunity for the community services sector from across the country to come together to analyse, challenge and debate the key issues affecting the sector and those it serves.
We are pleased to announce the Breakout Sessions for the National Conference include:
Richard Susskind in his most recent offering on the technological revolution confronting lawyers predicts an end-times scenario. Dr Michael Nancarrow's prognosis is more hopeful but equally challenging. Tomorrow’s lawyers (which includes both those in practice as well as those entering practice) face challenges of a different complexion to what awaited lawyers in previous periods. Technology will intrude into much of the process and rountinised aspects of law practice. The daily work, tasks and decisions of tomorrow’s lawyers will take a different turn in many ways.
"Without it [EQ], a person can have the best training in the world, an incisive, analytical mind, and an endless supply of smart ideas, but he still won’t make a great leader.” Daniel Coleman, HBR article, 1998.
Lawyers in particular can set themselves apart from the competition, and contribute to their practice growth strategy by developing their EQ skills. With a positive impact being reported in relation to communication, client relationships, staff management and resilience, it’s no wonder EQ is often the go-to skill for successful lawyers.