Technology-Lawyer

Dennis Kennedy

Technology Law and Legal Technology. Dennis Kennedy is one of the few technology lawyers who is also an expert on the underlying technologies. Dennis an award-winning leader in the application of technology and the Internet to the practice of law. DennisKennedy.com gives you access to a wide variety of Dennis Kennedy's resources on legal technology, his writings, his well-known blog, DennisKennedy.Blog, and information about how you can have Dennis speak to your organization or group.

Dennis Kennedy is one of the most knowledgeable legal technologists you will find. - Michael Arkfeld.

Dennis Kennedy, a lawyer and legal technology expert in St. Louis, Mo., has been a significant influence in the ever-evolving relationship between lawyers and the Web. - Robert Ambrogi

Making a List and Sharing It Too – New Podcast

Tom Mighell and I have recorded another episode of The Kennedy-Mighell Report podcast and it’s now available on the Legal Talk Network and on iTunes, with an RSS feed here. The episode is called “Making a List and Sharing It Too” (show notes here), and it’s sponsored by Bill4Time.
Here’s the episode description:

We’re at the time of year where everyone likes to make and share lists. Some new types of Internet tools let lawyers share useful lists of information in easier and more powerful ways. In this new episode of the Kennedy-Mighell Report, co-hosts Dennis Kennedy and Tom Mighell discuss why Twitter Lists, bookmark lists, OPML lists and other sharable lists should be making their way onto your list soon

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We discuss the recent development of Twitter Lists and expand the discussion to the growing number of ways that lawyers can use lists that can be shared over the Internet. We take a historical approach, with an emphasis of the role Dave Winer has played in these types of lists (and my approach to the Internet) and our own personal histories with lists. You’ll hear a taxonomy of lists, practical tips, our own experiences, a discussion of OPML and RSS feed lists, and our assessment of where these tools are going.
The fact is that most lawyers make and use lists. Lists can become much more powerful when they are shared.
In our audience questions segment (we always welcome your questions for any podcast), we talk about our underwhelming results so far with our Google Wave experiment and we answer an audience question about where we think Twitter Lists will go after the novelty wears off.
Just a note about the experiment we want to try with a public “wave” for the show we’ve opened up in Google Wave. If interested in joining the wave, you can either ask us to add you or, assuming you are already a Wave user, search for it in Wave using “with: public” “Kennedy-Mighell Report”. Among other things, we’ll use it as a way to gather questions for our audience Q&A segments and also use it as an experiment in how Google Wave might be used.
We end the podcast with our Parting Shots – practical tips you can use right away. I recommend going back to the basics and simply saving, on a systematic basis,web pages you find valuable as PDF files. Tom mentions a few lists he likes: Remember the Milk and the Amazon Universal Wishlist, and the new Twitter /Linkedin Conector .
Give our new episode a listen and let me know what you think. Show notes for the podcast are at here.
And try some of the back episodes as well.
THE PODCAST IS NOW ON TWITTER. You can now follow the podcast on Twitter at @tkmreport.
[Originally posted on DennisKennedy.Blog (http://www.denniskennedy.com/blog/)]
Follow my microblog on Twitter – @dkennedyblog. Follow me – @denniskennedy
Now Available! The Lawyer’s Guide to Collaboration Tools and Technologies: Smart Ways to Work Together, by Dennis Kennedy and Tom Mighell. Visit the companion website for the book at LawyersGuidetoCollaboration.com. Twitter: @collabtools
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One Response to “Making a List and Sharing It Too – New Podcast”

  1. Dennis -
    One of the great uses of a Twitter list is its ability to filter the flow of updates from Twitter into smaller chunks. I use my lists to focus on different topics and different interests.
    In many ways, this is like the “group” function in TweetDeck.

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