Mike Evers recruits attorneys for corporate legal departments throughout the United States. Please visit www.everslegal.com. His firm also offers experienced in-house counsel to companies on an adjunct basis.
The early responses to our survey are clear on one point. The vast majority of you want to climb the proverbial corporate ladder.
What specifically makes a career as inside counsel rewarding and satisfying? We want to know—we'd like you to answer our career writer's poll.
Leaving the law altogether is by far the most difficult and last of this three part series offering tips for inside counsel who happen to be unhappy.
Hopefully, this column is not necessary for you at this time. But we all hit walls on occasion, and if you know someone who is unhappy in his or her career, I encourage you to share this advice.
This is the second of a three part series designed to offer practical tips for inside counsel who feel unhappy or vulnerable in their current positions. Last month, I presented a few temporary stop gap ideas designed to pick up your personal morale if necessary within your current position. Even...
If the rut is short-term and originates from a sense of exhaustion or frustration with a particular project, I offer three suggestions:
If you expand your options to include smaller markets, you will indeed find many outstanding career opportunities.
I was struck by a recent lunch conversation with a general counsel that took me back to a much earlier time in my career. Hint: I don’t golf.
Since attorneys with a true mix of legal and IT expertise are in short supply, a real opportunity exists for inside counsel who are willing to do more than just a little homework.
Using a confidential advisor with whom you can discuss delicate decisions and C-suite politics helps. And after speaking with a few GCs, Mike Evers decides to see what the buzz in executive coaching is about.