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Encyclopedia > Law firm

A law firm is a business entity formed by one or more lawyers to engage in the practice of law. The primary service provided by a law firm is to advise clients (individuals or corporations) about their legal rights and responsibilities, and to represent their clients in civil or criminal cases, business transactions and other matters in which legal assistance is sought. For the fish called lawyer, see Burbot. ... Consumers refers to individuals or households that use goods and services generated within the economy. ... For other uses, see Corporation (disambiguation). ... This article is about the moral/legal concept. ... An obligation can be legal or moral. ... Civil law has at least three meanings. ... The term criminal law, sometimes called penal law, refers to any of various bodies of rules in different jurisdictions whose common characteristic is the potential for unique and often severe impositions as punishment for failure to comply. ...

Contents

Smaller firms tend to focus on particular specialties of the law (e.g. patent law, labor law, tax law, criminal defense, personal injury); larger firms may be composed of several specialized practice groups, allowing the firm to diversify their client base and market, and to offer a variety of services to their clients.[1] A patent is a set of exclusive rights granted by a government to an inventor or applicant for a limited amount of time (normally maximum 20 years from the filing date, depending on extension). ... This article is in need of attention. ... Tax law is the codified system of laws that describes government levies on economic transactions, commonly called taxes. ...


Law firms are organized in a variety of ways, depending on the jurisdiction in which the firm practices. Common arrangements include:

  • Sole proprietorship, in which the attorney is the law firm and is responsible for all profit, loss and liability;
  • General partnership, in which all of the attorneys in the firm equally share ownership and liability;
  • Professional corporations, which issue stock to the attorneys in a fashion similar to that of a business corporation;
  • Limited liability company, in which the attorney-owners are called "members" but are not directly liable to third party creditors of the law firm;
  • Professional association, which operates similarly to a professional corporation or a limited liability company;
  • Limited liability partnership (LLP), in which the attorney-owners are partners with one another, but no partner is liable to any creditor of the law firm nor is any partner liable for any negligence on the part of any other partner. The LLP is taxed as a partnership while enjoying the liability protection of a corporation.

In many countries, including the United States and the United Kingdom, there is a rule that only lawyers may have an ownership interest in, or be managers of, a law firm. Thus, law firms cannot quickly raise capital through initial public offerings on the stock market, like most corporations. In the United States this rule is promulgated by the American Bar Association and adhered to in almost all U.S. jurisdictions. A sole proprietorship, or simply proprietorship, is a type of business entity which legally has no separate existence from its owner. ... This article needs to be wikified. ... A corporation (usually known in the United Kingdom and Ireland as a company) is a legal entity (distinct from a natural person) that often has similar rights in law to those of a Civil law systems may refer to corporations as moral persons; they may also go by the name... This article is about a U.S.-specific corporate form; for a general discussion of entities with limited liability, see corporation. ... This article or section should be merged with professional body In countries where the legal system entitles defendants to a jury by their peers, the general public may not be considered sufficiently knowledgeable in a field of practice to act as a peer in some legal cases. ... A limited liability partnership (LLP) has elements of partnerships and corporations. ... Capital has a number of related meanings in economics, finance and accounting. ... IPO redirects here. ... For other uses, see Corporation (disambiguation). ... American Bar Associations Washington, DC office The American Bar Association (ABA) is a voluntary bar association of lawyers and law students, which is not specific to any jurisdiction in the United States. ...


The rule was created in order to prevent conflicts of interest. In the adversarial system of justice, a lawyer has a duty to be a zealous and loyal advocate on behalf of the client. Also, as an officer of the court, a lawyer has a duty to be honest and to not file frivolous cases. A lawyer working as a shareholder-employee of a publicly traded law firm would be strongly tempted to evaluate decisions in terms of their effect on the stock price and the shareholders, which would directly conflict with the lawyer's duties to the client and to the courts. The adversarial system (or adversary system) of law is the system of law, generally adopted in common law countries, that relies on the skill of each advocate representing his or her partys positions and involves a neutral person, usually the judge, trying to determine the truth of the case. ...


In the United Kingdom, lawyers are divided between barristers, who plead in the higher courts and give expert opinions on points of law, and solicitors who act directly for clients. Even though barristers are traditionally seen as the senior branch of the legal profession, and the most distinguished British lawyers are generally barristers, most barristers are self-employed sole practitioners (although they share facilities in sets of rooms known as "chambers", usually at one of the four Inns of Court). All the main UK law firms are firms of solicitors. For the musician, see Sikiru Ayinde Barrister. ... A solicitor is a type of lawyer in many common law jurisdictions, such as the United Kingdom, Hong Kong, Republic of Ireland, Australia, New Zealand and Canada, and in a few regions of the United States. ... Combined arms of the four Inns of Court. ...


Large law firms usually have separate litigation and transactional departments. The transactional department advises clients and handles transactional legal work, such as drafting contracts, handling necessary legal applications and filings, and evaluating and ensuring compliance with relevant law; while the litigation department represents clients in court and handle necessary matters (such as discovery and motions filed with the court) throughout the process of litigation.


Structure and promotion

Law firms are typically organized around partners, who are joint owners and business directors of the legal operation; associates, who are employees of the firm with the prospect of becoming partners; and a variety of staff employees, providing paralegal, clerical, and other support services. An associate may have to wait as long as 9 years before the decision is made as to whether the associate "makes partner". Many law firms have an "up-or-out policy" (pioneered around 1900 by partner Paul Cravath of Cravath, Swaine & Moore[2]): associates who do not make partner are required to resign, either to join another firm, go it alone as a solo practitioner, go to work in-house in a corporate legal department, or change professions (burnout rates are very high in law[3]). A partnership is a type of business entity in which partners (owners) share with each other the profits or losses of the business undertaking in which all have invested. ... Chairman of the Board redirects here. ... Associate may refer to: A term used by some companies instead of employee. ... Employment is a contract between two parties, one being the employer and the other being the employee. ... A paralegal is a person who works under the direct supervision of a lawyer, and who is typically responsible for researching and managing the daily tasks for cases. ... Cravath, Swaine & Moore LLP (Cravath) is one of the most renowned and prestigious law firms in the United States. ... A profession is an occupation, vocation or career where specialized knowledge of a subject, field, or science is applied. ... Burnout is a psychologica term for the experience of long-term exhaustion and diminished interest [depersonalization] or cynicism), usually in the work context. ...


Making partner is very prestigious, especially at a large or midsize firm. Such firms take out advertisements in legal newspapers to announce who has made partner. Traditionally, partners shared directly in the profits of the firm, after paying salaried employees, the landlord, and the usual costs of furniture, office supplies, and books for the law library (or a database subscription). Partners in a limited liability partnership can largely operate autonomously with regards to cultivating new business and servicing existing clients within their book of business. However, many large law firms have moved to a two-tiered partnership model, with equity and non-equity partners. Equity partners are considered to have ownership stakes in the firm, and share in the profits (and losses) of the firm. Non-equity partners are generally paid a fixed salary (albeit much higher than associates), and they are often granted certain limited voting rights with respect to firm operations. It is rare for a partner to be forced out by fellow partners, although that can happen if the partner commits a crime or malpractice, experiences disruptive mental illness, or is not contributing to the firm's overall profitability. However, some large firms have written into their partnership agreement a forced retirement age for partners. This age can be anywhere from age 65 on up. In contrast, most corporate executives are at much higher risk of being fired, even when the underlying cause is not directly their fault, such as a drop in the company's stock price. A limited liability partnership (LLP) has elements of partnerships and corporations. ...


In the United States and Canada, many large and midsize firms have attorneys with the job title of "counsel", "special counsel" or "of counsel." These attorneys are employees of the firm like associates, although some firms have an independent contractor relationship with their of counsel. But unlike associates, and more like partners, they generally have their own clients, manage their own cases, and supervise associates. These relationships are structured to allow more senior attorneys share in the resources and "brand name" of the firm without being a part of management or profit sharing decisions. The title is often seen among former associates who do not make partner, or who are laterally recruited to other firms, or who work as in-house counsel and then return to the big firm environment. At some firms, the title "of counsel" is given to retired partners who maintain ties to the firm. Sometimes an "of counsel" is a senior or experienced attorney, such as a foreign legal consultant with experience in international law and practice, and his own clients. They are hired as independent contractors by large firms as a special arrangement, that may lead upon profitable results to partnership. In these situation an "of counsel" could be considered as a transitional status in the firm. An independent contractor is a person or business which provides goods or services to another entity under terms specified in a contract. ...


Mergers, acquisitions, division and reorganizations occur between law firms as in other businesses. The specific books of business and specialization of attorneys as well as the professional ethical strictures surrounding conflict of interest can lead to firms splitting up to pursue different clients or practices, or merging or recruiting experienced attorneys to acquire new clients or practice areas. Results often vary between firms experiencing such transitions. Firms that gain new practice areas or departments through recruiting or mergers that are more complex and demanding (and typically more profitable) may see the focus, organization and resources of the firm shift dramatically towards those new departments. Conversely, firms may be merged among experienced attorneys as partners for purposes of shared financing and resources, while the different departments and practice areas within the new firm retain a significant degree of autonomy.


Size

Law firms range widely in size. The smallest law firms are solo practitioners (lawyers practicing alone), who form the vast majority of lawyers in nearly all countries.[4]


The United States pioneered the concept of the large law firm in the sense of a business entity consisting of more than one lawyer. The first law firms with two or more lawyers appeared in the U.S. just prior to the American Civil War (1861-1865).[5] The idea gradually spread across the Atlantic to England, although "English solicitors remained a corps of solo practitioners or very small partnerships until after World War II."[6] Today, the United States (and the United Kingdom) have many small firms (2 to 50 lawyers) and midsize firms (50 to 200 lawyers).[7] Combatants United States of America (Union) Confederate States of America (Confederacy) Commanders Abraham Lincoln, Ulysses S. Grant Jefferson Davis, Robert E. Lee Strength 2,200,000 1,064,000 Casualties 110,000 killed in action, 360,000 total dead, 275,200 wounded 93,000 killed in action, 258,000 total... Combatants Allied powers: China France Great Britain Soviet Union United States and others Axis powers: Germany Italy Japan and others Commanders Chiang Kai-shek Charles de Gaulle Winston Churchill Joseph Stalin Franklin Roosevelt Adolf Hitler Benito Mussolini Hideki Tōjō Casualties Military dead: 17,000,000 Civilian dead: 33,000...


Lawyers in small cities and towns may still have old-fashioned general practices, but most urban lawyers tend to be highly specialized due to the overwhelming complexity of the law today.[8] Thus, some small firms in the cities specialize in practicing only one kind of law (like employment, antitrust, intellectual property, or telecommunications) and are called "boutique" firms.[9] This article is about work. ... This article is about anti-competitive business behavior. ... For the 2006 film, see Intellectual Property (film). ... Telecommunication involves the transmission of signals over a distance for the purpose of communication. ...


However, the largest law firms have more than 1,000 lawyers. These firms, often colloquially called "megafirms" or "biglaw", generally have offices on several continents, bill up to $750 per hour or higher, and have a high ratio of support staff per attorney.[10][11] They can, and in some cases do, litigate every issue, burying their opponents in a blizzard of paper in the process; the result has been a kind of legal "arms race" where every large corporation tries to retain the services of the biggest law firm they can afford.[12] Because of the localized and regional nature of firms, the relative size of a firm varies.[13] Thus in New York, several hundred attorneys would be required for a "large firm", whereas in Las Vegas, perhaps only 50 attorneys would be needed to be a "large firm". The term arms race in its original usage, describes a competition between two or more parties for military supremacy. ... For other uses, see Corporation (disambiguation). ...


The largest firms like to call themselves "full-service" firms because they have departments specializing in every type of legal work that pays well, which in the U.S. usually means mergers and acquisitions transactions,[14] banking, and certain types of high-stakes corporate litigation. These firms rarely do plaintiffs' personal injury work. However the largest law firms are not very large compared to other major businesses (or even other professional services firms) due to the fact that, as law firms, they cannot raise capital from the public markets and, due to ethics rules, cannot represent conflicting parties.


The largest law firms in the world are based primarily in the United Kingdom and the United States. The American system of licensing attorneys on a state-by-state basis, the tradition of having a headquarters in a single U.S. state and a close focus on profits per partner (as opposed to sheer scale) has to date limited the size of most American law firms. Thus, whilst the most profitable law firms in the world remain in New York, four of the six largest firms in the world are based in London in the United Kingdom[2]. But the huge size of the United States results in a larger number of large firms overall — a 2003 survey found that the United States alone had 901 law firms with more than 50 lawyers, while there were only 58 such firms in Canada, 44 in Great Britain, 14 in France, and 9 in Germany.[15] There is an increasing tendency towards globalisation of law firms. Federal courts Supreme Court Circuit Courts of Appeal District Courts Elections Presidential elections Midterm elections Political Parties Democratic Republican Third parties State & Local government Governors Legislatures (List) State Courts Local Government Other countries Atlas  US Government Portal      A U.S. state is any one of the fifty subnational entities of... This article is about the capital of England and the United Kingdom. ...


In 2004, the largest law firm in the world was the British firm Clifford Chance, which had revenue of US$1.675 billion. This can be compared with $312 billion for Wal-Mart. On the other hand, Clifford Chance employs about 6,500 worldwide (3,200+ of whom are fee-earning lawyers), versus Wal-Mart's 1,900,000 employees.[citation needed] Clifford Chance LLP is the largest law firm in the world, both by number of lawyers and revenue, and a component of the UKs Magic Circle. ... The United States dollar is the official currency of the United States. ... Wal-Mart Stores, Inc. ...


Salaries

The salary paid to lawyers in law firms typically depends on the firm size (small-firm salaries vary widely and are not often publicly available). In the United States in 2006, the median salaries of new graduates ranged from $50,000/year in small firms (2 to 10 Attorneys) to 135,000/year in very large firms (more than 501 attorneys)[16]. According to alreadybored.com, many large firms in major markets such as NYC,[17] California,[18] DC,[19] Boston[20] and Chicago[21] compensate new associates according to the following pay scale:


First Year: $160,000, Second Year: $170,000, Third Year: $185,000, Fourth Year: $210,000, Fifth Year: $230,000, Sixth Year: $250,000, Seventh Year: $270,000, Eighth Year: $280,000. Other markets such as Texas[22] start at $160,000, but the annual increases are much smaller than the foregoing scale. With a few exceptions, markets such as Atlanta,[23] Philadelphia,[24] New Jersey,[25] Florida,[26] Denver,[27] and Seattle[28] generally start at $130,000 or $145,000. With a few exceptions, most other U.S. markets start within $20,000 of $100,000.


NYC bonuses (the top of the U.S. market) in 2007 were as follows: First Year: $45,000 (35K + 10K special bonus), Second Year: $55,000 (40K + 15K SB), Third Year: $65,000 (45K + 20K SB), Fourth Year: $80,000 (50K + 30K SB), Fifth Year: $95,000 (55K + 40K SB), Sixth Year: $110,000 (60K + 50K SB), Seventh Year +: $115,000 (65K + 50K SB).[29] Larger markets outside NYC typically match the base bonus without the special bonus. Smaller markets and/or smaller firms pay $5K to $20K bonuses, if any at all.[30]


Location

Most law firms are located in office buildings of various sizes, ranging from modest one-story buildings to some of the tallest skyscrapers in the world (though only in 2004, Paul, Hastings, Janofsky & Walker LLP was the first firm to put its name on a skyscraper). Some solo practitioners practice out of their homes or in offices built as special additions to their homes. For other uses, see Skyscraper (disambiguation). ... Year 2004 (MMIV) was a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The Paul Hastings Tower in Los Angeles Paul, Hastings, Janofsky & Walker LLP, known more commonly as Paul Hastings, is an international law firm with over 1,100 attorneys and 18 offices worldwide. ...


Because their "work product" is often intangible, or at least conceptually difficult for clients to grasp, some firms are notorious for using jaw-dropping interior design (huge amount of floor space and fantastic views) as a "shock and awe" tactic to impress prospective clients and intimidate opposing counsel. Other firms will find more modest office space, depending on the nature of the practice. Interior design is a practice concerned with anything that is found inside a space - walls, windows, doors, finishes, textures, light, furnishings and furniture. ... Shock and awe, technically known as rapid dominance, is a military doctrine based on the use of overwhelming decisive force, dominant battlefield awareness, dominant maneuvers, and spectacular displays of power to paralyze an adversarys perception of the battlefield and destroy its will to fight. ...


In late 2001, it was widely publicized that one personal injury plaintiffs' firm in the state of New York has been experimenting with bus-sized "mobile law offices."[31] The firm insists that it does not "chase ambulances". It claims that a law office on wheels is more convenient for personal injury plaintiffs, who are often recovering from severe injuries and thus find it difficult to travel far from their homes for an intake interview. Autobus redirects here. ... An ambulance chaser is a derogatory term intended as an insult toward a lawyer specializing in personal-injury cases. ...


Rankings

As legal practice is adversarial, law firm rankings are widely relied on by prospective associates, lateral hires and legal clients. Substantive rankings typically cover practice areas such as The American Lawyer's Corporate Scorecard [32] and Top IP Firms. Work place rankings are directed toward lawyers or law students, and cover such topics as quality of life, hours, family friendliness and salaries [33]. Finally, statistical rankings generally cover profit-related data such as profits per partner and revenue per lawyer [34]. The Associates were a Scottish new wave band of the early 1980s. ... The term lateral can refer to: an anatomical definition of direction. ... In grammar, a substantive is either: a noun substantive, now also called simply noun; or a verb substantive, which is a verb like English be when expressing existence (in contrast to use as a copula). ... The American Lawyer is a monthly law journal. ... For Wikipedia statistics, see m:Statistics Statistics is the science and practice of developing human knowledge through the use of empirical data expressed in quantitative form. ...


In an October 2007 press conference reported in the Wall Street Journal and the New York Times, the law student group Building a Better Legal Profession released its first annual ranking of top law firms by average billable hours, pro bono participation, and demographic diversity. [35] [36] Most notably, the report ranked the percentages of women, African-Americans, Hispanics, Asian-Americans, and gays & lesbians at America's top law firms. The group has sent the information to top law schools around the country, encouraging students to take this demographic data into account when choosing where to work after graduation. [37] As more students choose where to work based on the firms' diversity rankings, firms face an increasing market pressure in order to attract top recruits. [38] The Wall Street Journal is an influential international daily newspaper published in New York City, New York with an average daily circulation of 1,800,607 (2002). ... The New York Times is an internationally known daily newspaper published in New York City and distributed in the United States and many other nations worldwide. ... Building a Better Legal Profession is a national grassroots organization founded by students at Stanford Law School in January 2007. ... A law firm is a business entity formed by one or more lawyers to engage in the practice of law. ...


In fiction

A number of television shows such as Ally McBeal, L.A. Law, The Practice, Boston Legal, and Justice have revolved around relationships occurring in fictional law firms, highlighting both public fascination with and misperception of the characteristic lives of lawyers in high-powered settings. For the character, see Ally McBeal (character). ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... The Practice was an American legal drama created by David E. Kelley centering on the partners and associates at a Boston, Massachusetts law firm. ... Boston Legal is a Golden Globe, Peabody and Emmy Award winning American legal drama comedy created by David E. Kelley that has aired since October 3, 2004. ... Justice was a legal drama produced by Jerry Bruckheimer that aired on FOX in the USA, on CTV in Canada, on NET 5 in The Netherlands, on Warner Channel in Latin America, and on the Nine Network in Australia. ...


References

  1. ^ Wayne L. Anderson and Marilyn J. Headrick, The Legal Profession: Is it for you? (Cincinnati: Thomson Executive Press, 1996), 111.
  2. ^ Robert L. Nelson, Partners With Power: The Social Transformation of the Large Law Firm (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1988), 71-72.
  3. ^ Michael H. Trotter, Profit and the Practice of Law: What's Happened to the Legal Profession (Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 1997), 83.
  4. ^ Geoffrey C. Hazard, Jr. & Angelo Dondi, Legal Ethics: A Comparative Study (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2004), 39.
  5. ^ Hazard, 37-39.
  6. ^ Hazard, 39.
  7. ^ Trotter, 46.
  8. ^ Nelson, 172, and Trotter, 50.
  9. ^ Lawrence M. Friedman, American Law in the 20th Century (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2002), 462.
  10. ^ Trotter, 56.
  11. ^ Richard L. Abel, American Lawyers (New York: Oxford University Press, 1989), 190-199.
  12. ^ Trotter, 114.
  13. ^ Anderson, 113.
  14. ^ Friedman, 462.
  15. ^ Eliane Botelho Junqueira, "Brazil: The Road of Conflict Bound for Total Justice," in Legal Culture in the Age of Globalization: Latin America and Latin Europe, eds. Lawrence M. Friedman and Rogelio Pérez-Perdomo, 64-107 (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2003), 92.
  16. ^ "What Do New Lawyers Earn? A 15-Year Retrospective as Reported by Law School Graduates". The distribution of these salaries is highly bimodal, with the majority of new lawyers earning at either the high end or the low end of the scale. The median salary is $62,000 [1]. The Association for Legal Career Professionals, http://www.nalp.org/content/index.php?pid=520
  17. ^ alreadybored.com/NYC/Salary
  18. ^ alreadybored.com/CA/Salary
  19. ^ alreadybored.com/DC/Salary
  20. ^ alreadybored.com/MA/Salary
  21. ^ alreadybored.com/IL/Salary
  22. ^ alreadybored.com/TX/Salary
  23. ^ alreadybored.com/GA/Salary
  24. ^ alreadybored.com/PA/Salary
  25. ^ alreadybored.com/NJ/Salary
  26. ^ alreadybored.com/FL/Salary
  27. ^ alreadybored.com/CO/Salary
  28. ^ alreadybored.com/WA/Salary
  29. ^ alreadybored.com/NYC/Bonus
  30. ^ http://www.alreadybored.com
  31. ^ Alan Feuer, "Next Stop for a Legal Team? A Personal Injury Case in Queens," New York Times, 26 December 2001, D1.
  32. ^ http://www.law.com/jsp/article.jsp?id=1175223828867 The Corporate Scorecard
  33. ^ http://www.averyindex.com Law Firm Rankings
  34. ^ http://www.law.com/jsp/article.jsp?id=1177664676190 AmLaw 100
  35. ^ Amir Efrati, You Say You Want a Big-Law Revolution, Take II, "Wall Street Journal", October 10, 2007.
  36. ^ Adam Liptak, In Students’ Eyes, Look-Alike Lawyers Don’t Make the Grade, New York Times, October 29, 2007, http://www.nytimes.com/2007/10/29/us/29bar.html?em&ex=1193889600&en=4b0cd84261ffe5b4&ei=5087%0A
  37. ^ Henry Weinstein, Big L.A. law firms score low on diversity survey: The numbers of female, black, Latino, Asian and gay partners and associates lag significantly behind their representation in the city's population, according to a study, "Los Angeles Times", October 11, 2007, http://www.latimes.com/news/local/la-me-diversity11oct11,1,661263.story?coll=la-headlines-california
  38. ^ Thomas Adcock and Zusha Elinson, Student Group Grades Firms On Diversity, Pro Bono Work, "New York Law Journal," October 19, 2007, http://www.law.com/jsp/nylj/PubArticleNY.jsp?hubtype=BackPage&id=1192698212305

The New York Times is an internationally known daily newspaper published in New York City and distributed in the United States and many other nations worldwide. ...

See also

White shoe firm is a phrase used to describe the leading professional services firms in America, particularly firms that have been in existence for more than a century and represent Fortune 500 companies. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... This list of the worlds largest law firms by revenue is taken from The Lawyer and The American Lawyer and is ordered by 2006 revenue:[1] Clifford Chance, £1,030. ...

External links

Law firms at the Open Directory Project The Open Directory Project (ODP), also known as dmoz (from , its original domain name), is a multilingual open content directory of World Wide Web links owned by Netscape that is constructed and maintained by a community of volunteer editors. ...


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