The Office of Executive and Continuing Legal Education provides high-quality educational opportunities for lawyers and law-related professionals to fulfill their life-long learning needs.
Georgetown Law has been a leader and innovator in legal education for nearly 150 years. Located in the heart of the nation’s capital, Georgetown Law’s Office of Executive and Continuing Legal Education represents a tradition of excellence. Developed with the profession’s ever-changing needs in mind, we provide the legal community with high quality continuing legal education that meets state bar mandatory CLE requirements. Our programs address the most cutting-edge law and policy issues. Our Executive programs are built upon that strong foundation, expertly tailored to challenge lifelong learners to take their performance to the next level. We offer Executive training participants unparalleled opportunities to expand their skills in substantive areas of law as well as in leadership and management disciplines. Our CLE and Executive Education faculties feature the country’s leading officials, judges, professors, and practitioners.
In a time of great uncertainty, turn to your trusted source for all things eDiscovery and privacy: the 2020 Global Advanced eDiscovery Institute. This year’s virtual Institute offers even more CLE credit than ever before. Your questions will be answered during live Q&A sessions, and all sessions will be accessible to you for 60 days after the initial airing. Attend the 2020 Institute to learn from the leading global experts in eDiscovery, Big Data, and privacy. Network with colleagues and connect with sponsors who will be showcasing the latest eDiscovery services and products.
The Office of Executive and Continuing Legal Education has suspended all live, in-person programs through December 2020. We will be offering our programming virtually during this time. Program delivery formats will vary by program. Please continue to check our website for updates. Past registrants will receive email communications regarding specific CLE programs.
If you need CLE credit immediately, please review our catalog of on-demand content. Pre-approved content is available in many MCLE states. Please note that MCLE credit rules vary by state, so please check for approval before purchasing. Additionally, many states permit attorneys to apply on their own for credit. Please do not hesitate to contact firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions.
Thank you for your patience as we seek to deliver the same high-quality content and education that we have traditionally offered our customers.
Georgetown Law Executive Education offers custom programs for law firms and organizations in substantive law and policy disciplines, business skills, leadership, and management topics. We customize each program, tailoring everything to our clients' content and duration needs.
Our programs are available online, as well as in-person or in a hybrid format. No matter your location, we can deliver content to your laptop or mobile device.
Shannon Capone Kirk, our Advanced eDiscovery Institute Planning Committee Co-Chair, wrote a spectacular article on how to manage e-discovery providers during times of crisis.
"In other words, practicalities during the current world health emergency have proven that law firms must have the acuity to make smart, but quick, game-time decisions. We should make sure that falling to the level of our training actually helps us rise to the level of our expectations."
Click on the link below and discover 11 protocols that should be considered for future crises
Maura Grossman (L’99), Georgetown CLE eDiscovery Training Academy Faculty Member and Advanced eDiscovery Institute Advisory Board Member, helps in creating a new artificial intelligence tool that is being used to help medical researchers at a Toronto-area hospital to shave months off the time they need to identify clinical studies available to help physicians treat COVID-19 patients.
When David E. McCraw, The New York Times’ deputy general counsel, came to the paper 17 years ago, most of the privacy issues he saw were fairly straightforward: People called him wanting stories about them taken off the Times’ website. The top request?