We all know that CLE programs are boring and a chore to watch. But we’re breaking the rules yet again with another offering in our popular “Stand Up CLE” series where we present CLE programs that are intentionally funny and (gasp) entertaining, yet somehow still informative. In this latest program, law professor – and sometime Louis C.K. impersonator – Zev Eigen presents his seven lessons for being an ethical lawyer that some of our brethren failed to follow at their peril. Reserve your seat today and we’ll waive the two-drink minimum!
Zev J. Eigen, Global Director of Data Analytics, Littler Mendelson P.C., Los Angeles, CA
Zev combines his expertise in labor and employment law with his deep experience in complex data analytics and social scientific research to handle three categories of work: (1) predictive analytics using artificial intelligence or “machine learning” algorithms as applied to HR and related business decisions; (2) statistical analysis and econometric modeling of issues arising out of class actions and pattern and practice matters; and (3) statistical analysis of labor, employment and HR related data. He is a nationally recognized expert in these fields appearing in the media frequently (Wall Street Journal, New York Times, Forbes, NPR, Bloomberg News, Reuters, Chicago Tribune, NBC, CBS, FOX, etc.). He is an accomplished public speaker and is invited regularly to lecture and present papers at academic institutions and professional organizations across the country. Prior to joining Littler Mendelson, Zev was an Associate Professor of Law at the Northwestern University School of Law where he taught contracts, corporations and negotiations. Zev also held a courtesy appointment at the Kellogg School of Management as an Associate Professor of Management & Strategy, and was a Research Fellow with the Center for Labor and Employment Law at New York University School of Law. In addition to Northwestern, Zev taught law students at Harvard, Yale, N.Y.U. and U.S.C. He received his BA and JD degrees from Cornell, and his PhD from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.