Table of Contents




Part I: The Opposition to Alternative Structures

Chapter 1: Alternative Structures Will Undermine Professionalism and Ethics

Chapter 2: There Is No Way to Regulate Alternative Structures

Chapter 3: The Adoption of Alternative Structures Will Jeopardize Self-Regulation of the Profession

Chapter 4: There is No Demonstrated Need, Demand, or Problem

Chapter 5: New Delivery Models Can Be Developed Without Changing Rule 5.4

Chapter 6: The Payment of Salary Is Adequate Compensation for Nonlawyers

Chapter 7: No One In Their Right Mind Would Want to Invest in a Law Firm

Chapter 8: Alternative Structures Will Lead to a Consolidated Market Controlled by Large Firms

Chapter 9: Alternative Structures Cannot Help Those Who Cannot Pay for Legal Services

Chapter 10: Alternative Structures Will Make Things Harder for Un- and Underemployed Lawyers

Chapter 11: The Burden of Proof Has Not Been Met

Part II: The Opportunities Offered By Alternative Structures

Chapter 12: Opportunities for Legal Aid

Chapter 13: Opportunities for Downstream Markets and the Economy as a Whole

Chapter 14: Opportunities for Lawyers

Chapter 15: Opportunities for In-House Legal Departments in the Private and Public Sectors

Chapter 16: Opportunities for Improved Regulatory Approach

Chapter 17: Opportunities for Failure

Part III: Access to Justice

Chapter 18: Unacknowledged Complexity

Chapter 19: Access to Justice Comes in All Shapes and Sizes, Sometimes Obvious and Sometimes Not

Chapter 20: Unmet Needs as Human Rights Crisis

Part IV: The (Non)Regulation of Legal Services and the World Stage

Chapter 21: Abdication of Regulatory Power

Chapter 22: International Obligations and Commitments

Chapter 23: Endless Objections and Calls for Evidence and the Lawyer Monopoly on Legal Services (Or, Having Your Cake and Eating It, Too)

Chapter 24: Good Governance Requires…Actual Governance

Part V: Stories




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