A few weeks ago, I quietly launched a new podcast called, “The Law Podcasting Podcast“. In this new show, I interview lawyers who've adopted podcasting as part of their law-practice marketing arsenal.
I won't belabor the point here, but if you're a lawyer, you really ought to check this out. It's part of an initiative I'm developing to train lawyers to use this incredible marketing tool, podcasting, in their practices.
You can subscribe to the show in iTunes, or in most other podcatcher software, or you can just listen on the webpage at http://lawpodcaster.com.
Interested in learning to podcast for your business? Sign up to receive my Free Law Podcasting Startup Guide
The Latest episode of my Entertainment Law podcast, Entertainment Law Update, is now available for your enjoyment. Listen here, or subscribe and download in your favorite podcast listening app.
Show notes are located at http://entertainmentlawupdate.com/## Here's what we talked about…
In this Episode:
This past year, I've been very fortunate to be asked by a few small- and mid-sized entertainment businesses to handle some or all of their Business Affairs and Legal Affairs work; Work that traditionally would be handled by in-house counsel, but is noow being outsourced to me. It's been great for my business, and I'm grateful for the opportunities to help.
In the course of working for these enterprises, I've come to see the tremendous value proposition effective outsourcing can offer. In this 3-part series of articles, I'll demonstrate this value, and offer some practical tips on what to outource, how to outsource, and to whom you'll assign things.
If you're an owner or general-counsel to a small-, mid-sized or even a large entertainment industry business, you are probably overwhelmed with a workload that at times seems insurmountable. You spend an inordinate amount of your time managing dealmaking processes, negotiating minor deals, and drafting contracts that really need to be handled by a staff lawyer. But, if you don't Continue Reading