I now provide all my services remotely: I am trained in Zoom (my preferred platform) and am happy to have “meetings” that way, or I can provide webinar versions of all my training courses and also have experience in conducting remote mediations, so there is no interruption to service. In fact, a good thing just got better!

If you want to see an example of me in action – I am hosting a “mini-webinar” in a series I call “Law B4 Lunch”. The idea is that we are all busy these days, and attending webinars is tiring, so why not reduce things to the essentials? I look at a single point, deal with it in detail for 20 minutes (max) and then we go for lunch. On 30 July 2020 at 1230 (London UK time), I am looking at the emerging concept of good faith in English Law. For long considered a concept for the civil lawyer, it seems that English Law too has found a use for the concept. Or has it? If you are interested, you can register here.

About my business: the Law Office of Richard Stephens (LORS) is a boutique IT law practice and provider of alternative dispute resolution (ADR) services, including arbitration, mediation and adjudication. LORS consists of Richard together with his Senior Consultant, Oscar Rowlands.

While a “boutique”, LORS counts among its clients some of the largest companies in the world as well as a wide range of SME’s all of whom value our specialist advice across a range of IT Law areas. We also link to other professionals, so can provide a complete service even for large or complex transactions. You can find out more about it here.

One of Richard’s strengths is his ability to provide training in his various specialisations – from basic training provided for non-lawyers right through to his highly regarded training for lawyers. You can find out more about it here.

On the dispute resolution side, Richard Stephens also works as mediator, adjudicator and arbitrator in commercial cases, especially those with some sort of technology or communications aspect. In one or other of these capacities, Richard has acted in cases large and small. You can find out more about it here.

We hope you find it all useful – feel free to let us know what you think, or if you have any comments on the material we have posted here!