Legal Trends Panel on Technological Developments in the Law
Thursday April 26th, 6 – 8 PM
Please join us for an exciting panel discussion on the legal trends likely to impact your practice.
Mobile exploits, Internet of Things, dangers, permissions and privacy controls, phishing, ransomware, oh my! What are the new and old threats lawyers should guard against – and why? From irritating to devastating the constant barrage of cyber threats against you, your clients and your law firm can be overwhelming. We will talk about some steps to take to guard against these threats and be ready for the next ones.Nelson Rosario – Blockchain and the Law
A basic introduction to blockchain technology and the implications for the practice of law and how humans manage trust.
Conor Malloy – Automating your Law Practice
We will cover different points of friction many law firms experience in their daily activities and how to free up time in order to increases billable hours, or alternatively, optimize flat-rate billing. We will focus on optimizing one’s practice using automation, including a variety of off-the-shelf technology.
Samira Nazem – Technology in the Courts
Our courts may be steeped in history and tradition, but they are not immune from technology and change. As lawyers and litigants increasingly turn to technology to simplify court procedures and improve access to justice, the courts must also think about how they can effectively and responsibly use technology to meet the evolving needs of the public. From remote appearances to electronic filing, learn about new ways in which our state courts are connecting with litigants and lawyers.
Open bar and light hors d’oeuvres. Thanks to Barack Ferrazzano for sponsoring.
Hosted by the Chinese American Bar Association and the
Chicago Bar Association Young Lawyers Section Future of the Profession Committee.
On May 22, 2018, at 2:00 PM, CABA, alongside the Chinese Mutual Aid Association, will be hosting an informational legal panel in Chicago.
Date/Time: May 22, 2018, at 2:00 PM
Location: Chinese Mutual Aid Association (1016 West Argyle Street, Chicago, Illinois)
Gerrin Butler, LEHP, MPA (public health inspections)
Chicago Department of Public Health
Director of Food Protection
Di Fu, Esq. (small business and tax)
Attorney, Atom Law Group
Kai Lo (immigration)
Anne I. Shaw (real estate law)
Attorney, Shaw Legal Services, Ltd.
For more information, please contact Hsin-Hsin (Ivy) Lee at firstname.lastname@example.org
CABA is co-hosting, alongside the Chinese American Museum of Chicago, the United Chinese Americans UCA Illinois Chapter, and McAndrews, Held & Malloy, a discussion with Scott Tong of his book, “A Village with My Name – A Family History of China’s Opening to the World.” This book offers a unique perspective on the transitions in China through the eyes of individuals who have witness such epochal events as the toppling of the Qing monarchy, Japan’s occupation during World War II, exile of political prisoners to forced labor camps, mass death and famine during the Great Leap Forward, market reforms under Deng Xiaoping, and the dawn of the One Child Policy.
Date/Time: April 16, 2018 (5:30 PM)
Location: McAndrews, Held & Malloy – 500 West Madison Street, 35th Floor
Refreshments will be provided.
RSVP to George Wu (email@example.com)
Please join CABA, along with AABA, FALA, KABA & SABA, for the 2018 Law Student Forum to learn about different practice areas, receive feedback on your resume from practicing attorneys, and practice your networking skills. Free to all law students (must bring at least one hard copy of resume for review).
Please visit the following to register and for more information: https://
On March 20, 2018, CABA, in conjunction with Loyola University Chicago School of Law’s APALSA Chapter, presented a re-enactment of the first U.S. Supreme Court case involving a Chinese litigant. Actors and actresses consisted of practicing lawyers, sitting judges, law students, and members of the Chinese American community. Over 100 people were in attendance. The event took place at Loyola University Chicago School of Law‘s Power Rogers Smith Ceremonial Courtroom.
About Chy Lung v. Freeman:
In 1875, 22 women from China, including Chy Lung, were passengers on a ship that journeyed from China to San Francisco. An immigration commissioner, who inspected passengers arriving in California (as allowed by a California state statute passed in 1875) had the ability to deny passsengers who he identified as “lewd and debauched” entry to the United States. In this case, the immigration commissioner examined the passengers and identified Chy Lung and other women (unmarried) as “lewd and debauched.” Facing deportation and detained aboard the ship they had traveled in, the women sued out a writ of habeas corpus. These women refused to be deported to China, and appealed the decision to deport them. The Supreme Court of California upheld the constitutionality of the statute used to deny the women’s entry into the United states, and upheld their deportation. The women subsequently appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court.
On October 1, 1875, the Supreme Court decided unanimously in favor of Chy Lung, noting that the federal government, and not the state government, was in charge of immigration policy and diplomatic relations with other nations, rejecting the contention that the State of California could impose restrictions on Chinese immigration.
Our event was made possible with grants from NAPABA and ISBA; use of AABANY‘s script; and corporate sponsorships from Fragomen, Kaufman Dolowich & Voluck LLP, Law Office of Rachel Kao, and the Sokol Group.
Visit our Eventbrite page to RSVP and for more information.
Thank you to our generous Sponsors:
CABA Student Board Member Jun Qiu was named one of National Jurist’s 20 “Law Students of the Year!”
Click here to read more about Jun’s impressive accomplishments on page 29.