How Working With Law New Can Benefit Your Firm

In the field of law, it’s important to be open to new ideas at every turn. This is especially true when it comes to what lawyers have started calling “law new.” Law new, of course, refers to the growing number of companies, startups and even law firm subsidiaries augmenting traditional legal services with fresh thinking and innovative approaches to solving problems. This area of the practice is gaining rapid momentum and deserves close attention from all those who make up the legal profession.

In this article, we’ll explore how a well thought out plan of working with law new can benefit any firm that chooses to embrace it. It’s a way to offer the kind of help that some clients need without negatively impacting other areas of the firm that might be its primary focus.

The laws of New York (sometimes referred to as the Statutes at Large or the Laws of the State of New York) are the general statutory law of the state of New York. The laws are enacted by the New York State Legislature and signed into law by the Governor of New York. The laws are organized by subject matter and consolidated into volumes. Each volume contains the laws enacted during one session of the legislative body and is published by the New York State Office of the Attorney General.

New York’s legislature meets for two sessions each year, in the spring and fall. During these sessions, the legislature enacts bills that are known as public laws or slip laws. Public laws are given a public law or “PL” number and are available on this website after they have been assigned by the National Archives and Records Administration (“NARA”) and published by GPO. Private laws are not included in this collection and are located in a separate list on the Laws of New York website.

Governor Kathy Hochul today signed legislation S.6577/A.6656 to strengthen protections against deed theft, a practice in which home owners are cheated out of property titles. The legislation includes a number of reforms including empowering the Attorney General and district attorneys to pause related eviction or ownership dispute proceedings, expanding the list of crimes that allow prosecutors to move to void fraudulent instruments affecting ownership of and interests in property, and more.

The law of New York, as it is written and applied by the courts and other government agencies, represents a broad and complex set of rules and regulations. To understand the law of New York requires careful study and research. This site provides links to a wide variety of resources that will help you find the information you need. These resources are provided by the City’s departments, agencies and offices as well as external organizations. They are intended to help you navigate the law of New York and are not meant to replace legal advice from an attorney.

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