CTL Cover - Vol 28 No 6 Volume 28, Number 6

Download the Full Issue


  • CBA Hosts Largest Connecticut Legal Conference to Date By Leanna Zwiebel
    Read about this year's sold-out Connecticut Legal Conference, which was a day filled with educational seminars, networking opportunities, and recognition that drew in legal professionals from throughout the state.
  • Capitol Update - 2018 Legislative Session Learn what you need to know about this past legislative session, including any new acts that will go into effect in the fall.
  • The Relaunching Attorney: Returning to Your Legal Career after a Break By Carroll Welch
    Getting "back in the game" after a long hiatus is immensely challenging. Fortunately, in the last ten years, the conversation about relaunch talent and how to make it part of a diverse and inclusive workforce has become exponentially more active. Read about the resources and programs designed to assist relaunching professionals.
  • How to Reduce Your Stress and Enhance Your Well-Being By Stewart Edelstein
    Our chosen profession is stressful. Unless you know how to deal with that stress, you will face a litany of woes. This article includes a monthly checklist for your own well-being (not what you may expect), and a reading list to enhance your quality of life.
  • Has ADR Kept Its Promise? By Harry N. Mazadoorian
    More than 40 years into the current ADR revolution, a vigorous discussion about whether it has kept its promise continues. However, by almost all measures, the overall growth of ADR use and satisfaction with its results has been high. Arguably ADR is no longer an alternative but rather the mainstay of our civil justice system.
  • Standards of Title Committee Approves a New Standard By Ellen L. Sostman
    The Special Committee on Standards of Title has approved a new proposed standard. Read the standard and find out about the approval process.
  • Interpreting "Prior Knowledge" Clauses in Claims-Made Policies: When Knowing Too Much Can Hurt You By Jeffrey Vita and Austin Moody
    Claims made policies protect the insured from liability for claims brought during the relevant policy period. However, these policies will not cover claims taht the insured knew were likely to result before purchasing the policy. In practice, the question of whether or not an insured should be deemed to have prior knowledge of the facts leading to the claim has been difficult for courts to answer. Courts apply three different tests to make this determination.