Philip Cook The Cook Law Firm, P.C., Founder
Jane Kim Keller & Benvenutti LLP, Partner
Tobias Keller Keller & Benvenutti LLP, Partner
Program Level: Intermediate
Duration: 63 minutes
Recorded On: November 8, 2018
Navigating through issues of privilege and work product can be particularly complicated for in-house counsel. You must identify a corporate “client,” and specifically those individuals who can communicate on its behalf. Where in-house attorneys have both legal and business responsibilities, the role played can affect whether or not communications are protected by privilege. The program will cover circumstances like these, unique to the analysis of privilege and work product for in-house counsel, and provide practical suggestions for protecting information under the attorney-client communications privilege and the work product doctrine.
- – Understand the nature of privileged communications in the organizational context
- – Identify types of communications involving in-house counsel that may or may not be privileged
- – Guard against risks that disclosures to third parties may waive privilege
- – Utilize practical suggestions about ways that in-house counsel can protect the privileged nature of their communications and attorney work product
– Mins 1-5: Introduction
– Mins 6-45: Topic 1 – Protecting Privilege
– Mins 46-55: Topic 2 – Protecting Work Product
– Mins 56-60: Closing Remarks
This program is currently available for 1.0 Ethics credit in the following states:
Note that in Missouri and Wisconsin, attorneys cannot satisfy ethics credits with on-demand programming. As such, this program is only approved for general credit in Missouri and Wisconsin.
*In Hawaii and New Jersey, we rely on their reciprocity policies pursuant to which our programs are deemed accredited once they are approved in the various reciprocity states where we apply such as California, Illinois, New York, Pennsylvania and Texas.
For information on attendance reporting, please refer to the CLE Info page.