Let's crowdsource perspectives to bring together the collective wisdom of the legal industry to shape the next generation of lawyers.
Let's connect the global legal industry on one platform to bring forward the best ideas for our increasingly interconnected world.
Let's democratize the practice of law and reimagine the future of law by celebrating diversity, promoting equity, and fostering inclusion.
Let's use technology to increase access to economic justice and to create equitable pathways in the law, particularly for minority and first-generation law students and lawyers.
Let's bring legal education and the practice of law into the 21st century, so lawyers are prepared for the challenges of the modern era.
Let's put the EQ back in ESQ through empathy, collaboration, leadership, human-centric design, and multidisciplinary thinking.
Let's promote the idea that you're never too young to pay it forward because no matter the age, everyone has things to learn and teach.
Let's encourage wellness in the legal industry so lawyers find alignment with their values, interests, and strengths in or out of the law.
Mentor in Law is for law students, LLM students, recent law graduates, and lawyers. In particular, we highly recommend first-generation and minority law students and lawyers to sign up. Much of the content will be relevant to all legal professionals in general, particularly those that are looking to move jobs, change careers, learn practical skills, or switch practice areas. We also invite pre-law students to sign up – it’s never too early to start thinking about your career.
We encourage all stakeholders and institutions in the legal ecosystem to use Mentor in Law, including law professors, law schools (to complement the classroom education and to increase rates of post-graduate employment), law firms (to use as a recruiting tool and to save time and resources on training), and corporate legal departments, as we’re confident that everyone can find value on our platform.
Our contributors are:
Read more about our mentors here.
Quite possibly. Law firms will often reimburse you for professional development training. Check with your employer on what they will cover.
We ask both our mentors and mentees a series of questions about professional experiences, practice area interests, preferences, etc. We do our best to match our mentees with mentors that are the best fit based on the information we gather.