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Taylor v. Bell: Court of Appeals Emphasizes Importance of Defining Scope of Representation

Defining the specific scope of a firm’s representation is critical to risk management.
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Friday 5: Disadvantages to Being a Rural Attorney

Five reasons you might not want to become a rural attorney.
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Throwback Thursday: Kitsap County

For Throwback Thursday, a look at Kitsap County, Washington.
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Recent Articles

14
Apr

Dreading Business Travel? Here’s How to Stay Healthy

Business trip checklist
How to keep your health in balance when you’re traveling.

Business trip checklist

Many of us commit to eating better, exercising more often, and eliminating unhealthy habits. But those best-laid plans often get jettisoned during business travel (or vacations).

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10
Apr

Friday 5: Advantages of Being a Rural Attorney

Five reasons for becoming a rural attorney from three rural Washington attorneys.

Ever fantasize about retiring to a sleepy little town on the Washington coast or a bustling wheat town on the Palouse? Why wait? Here are five reasons for becoming a rural attorney, gleaned from interviews with three rural Washington attorneys.

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8
Apr

What’s in the April/May 2015 NWLawyer

A preview of the featured articles in the April/May 2015 double issue of NWLawyer.

 

April May 2015 NWLawyerThe April/May 2015 double issue of NWLawyer is now available online and arriving in your mailbox soon!

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6
Apr

The Cost of Education: Post-Secondary Support in Family Law

How rising tuition costs affect post-secondary educational support.

The issue of post-secondary support is a hot topic in family law. Over the past five to ten years, tuition has skyrocketed nationally, but particularly in Washington. Here, it increased 67.3% in the five years before 2012. For the 2013 UW class, tuition had increased 82 percent over the prior four years.

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3
Apr

Jacobson v. INC Research LLC: Court Allows Supplemental Proceeding to Enforce Attorney Lien

Image of a gavel
Lawyers pursuing payment can do so through a supplemental proceeding within the case creating the lien.

Image of a gavelAlthough attorney liens have existed in statutory form in Washington since 1863, they remain a comparatively “underdeveloped” remedy for lawyers pursuing payment. In particular, the lien statute — RCW 60.40.010 — does not include a specific procedure for foreclosing a lien. The federal district court in Seattle recently provided an illustration of one potential avenue: a supplemental proceeding within the case creating the lien.

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