Date & Time: Tuesday, November 2, 2021 from 4:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Webinar Fee: $35
This program is online only.
Christopher S. Ruhland, Apollo Dispute Resolution, author of the Practising Law Institute treatise Attorney-Client Privilege Answer Book (2021)
In this CLE presentation, Apollo Dispute Resolution partner Christopher Ruhland discusses the attorney-client privilege specifically as it relates to in-house lawyers and their clients. Mr. Ruhland examines the most common myths about the in-house attorney-client privilege as well as best practices for maintaining the privilege in challenging situations.
Mr. Ruhland is a trial lawyer and former in-house counsel at The Walt Disney Company. He teaches trial and pre-trial advocacy techniques to other lawyers and is a frequent author and speaker on civil litigation and intellectual property topics. He also is the author of Attorney-Client Privilege Answer Book (Practising Law Institute), a reference guide for lawyers and clients seeking to understand the most significant privilege in the law.
Online registration is encouraged. For assistance, questions on group discounts, accommodations requests, special billing, program content, out-of-state CLE credits, and general CLE information contact Michael Saporito by email at email@example.com. Registrations accepted in order of receipt. Registration fees are non-refundable. Most Social Law Library CLE events are recorded. The recording is available by digital download, generally within a week after the program date. Most downloads include print material and are $19.95 each. This product purchase is separate from CLE registration and is not included in the price of a CLE registration. CLE credit, when applicable, is only granted when the live webinar is attended.
- When and why do courts deny privilege claims because the lawyer was in-house rather than outside counsel?
- Which corporate employees can have privileged conversations with in-house counsel, and which ones can impede privilege claims?
- What kinds of communications between in-house lawyers and their clients are protected by the privilege, and how can in-house lawyers manage the risk that their communications will be disclosed in litigation?