Lawyerist Podcast
Lawyerist Podcast
Jan 21, 2021
#312: Bringing Back Common Sense, with Martin Lindstrom
Play • 40 min

Author and brand expert, Martin Lindstrom, shares his best tips for helping leaders build a team where common sense is the rule rather than the exception.

If today’s podcast resonates with you and you haven’t read The Small Firm Roadmap yet, get the first chapter right now for free!

Looking for more tips on successfully managing your team? Learn more here.

Thanks to Lawmatics, CosmoLex, TextExpander, ESQ.Marketing, and Postali for sponsoring this episode.

The Law Entrepreneur
The Law Entrepreneur
Neil Tyra
Ep. 255 - How to Lead From Anywhere - with David Burkus
David Burkus returns to talk about what’s covered in his three latest books  — ("Leading From Anywhere,") ("Pick A Fight,") and ("Friend of a Friend") — including the science behind Six Degrees of Kevin Bacon, picking what’s worth fighting for, and how to lead from anywhere. His writing is meticulously researched and cited, and there’s so much to learn for solo and small firm practitioners. Resources: Learn more at ( Read: ("Friend of a Friend") by David Burkus Read: ("Leading From Anywhere") by David Burkus Read: ("Pick A Fight") by David Burkus Connect with David: (Twitter) | (Facebook) | (LinkedIn) Listen to (Radio Free Leader by David Burkus) (Ep. 119 - The Science of Human Behavior: How to Grow Your Network & Be a Super Connector - with David Burkus) If you’ve enjoyed the podcast, (please head to Apple Podcasts and leave a rating & review for the show)! It only takes a moment, and really helps me to reach new listeners. You can also (head to the website at for more information on the podcast and my legal services. -- Thank you to our sponsors! (Spotlight Branding) - A legal marketing company that works with solo and small law firms to increase referrals. Go to ( for a better way to market your law practice. (Ruby Receptionist) - Virtual receptionist & live call services that will help you grow your office (and save money), one call at a time - to learn more, go to ( or call 844.895.7829 (Daylite) - The all-in-one contact relationship manager. If you’re feeling like it’s time to upgrade from spreadsheets to a CRM, visit ( and get your first month free when you mention Law Entrepreneur. The Law Entrepreneur is a production of (Crate Media)
51 min
Make No Law: The First Amendment Podcast
Make No Law: The First Amendment Podcast
Legal Talk Network
Imminent Lawless Action
In 1919, The US Supreme Court in Schenck v. United States established the rule that if words create a "clear and present danger" to incite criminal activity or violence, the government has the right to prevent and punish that speech. For nearly fifty years, through wars and the Red Scare, that rule was applied largely without question. Then, in the 1969 case of Brandenburg v. Ohio, a white supremacist in Ohio, convicted for an inflammatory speech at a Klan rally, challenged his conviction saying it violated his First Amendment rights...and the Court agreed. A new test was born which has lasted for now more than 50 years. But, having been formulated in an era of much more limited media, does it still hold up today? In this episode of Make No Law: The First Amendment Podcast from, host Ken White explores how the First Amendment has handled inflammatory speech, from Schenck to the current Brandenburg standard and all the way up to today. With the help of Professors David Cunningham and Richard Wilson, Ken digs into what makes the “imminent lawless action” test of Brandenburg such an important turning point in First Amendment law but also investigates whether the proliferation of online communication necessitates a renewed look at the standards set out in a “simpler” time. Professor David Cunningham is professor and Chair of Sociology at Washington University in St. Louis. Professor Richard Wilson is the Gladstein Distinguished Chair of Human Rights and Professor of Law and Anthropology at UConn School of Law.
34 min
Investing in Regenerative Agriculture and Food
Investing in Regenerative Agriculture and Food
Koen van Seijen
Soil Builders, for robots not all weeds are created egual
A check in with *Brent Kessel, investor in the New African Farmers bond*, plus a deep dive with *Ben Scott-Robinson of the Small Robot Company* into the role of small robots in regenerative agriculture and why not all weeds are created equal. ----------------------------------------------------- Join our Gumroad community, discover the tiers and benefits here: Other ways to support our work: - Share the podcast - Give a 5-star rating - Or buy us a coffee… or a meal! ------------------------------------------------------ In the Soil Builders series we welcome back previous friends of the podcast to understand their progress and we discover new companies, startups, farmers, investors engaged in building soil all over the world. More about this episode and the Soil Builders series on ----------------------------------------------------------- For feedback, ideas, suggestions please contact us through Twitter @KoenvanSeijen, or get in touch through the website Join our newsletter on The above references an opinion and is for information and educational purposes only. It is not intended to be investment advice. Seek a duly licensed professional for investment advice. Support the show ( Support the show (
26 min
Policy, Guns & Money
Policy, Guns & Money
The Australian Strategic Policy Institute
EU-China trade deal, coup in Myanmar & defence training during Covid-19
At the end of December 2020, the EU and China agreed in principle on a trade deal that will govern bilateral investment. Negotiations for the Comprehensive Agreement on Investment began in 2013 but the strategic environment has changed significantly since then. Brendan Nicholson and Michael Shoebridge weigh the merits of this agreement. Nicholas Coppel, Australian ambassador to Myanmar from 2015 to 2018, speaks with Dr Huong Le Thu about the motivations behind the recent coup in Myanmar, the likelihood of the military holding new elections and whether international responses have done enough so far. Covid-19 has impacted most work environments and the Australian Defence Force’s military training is no exception. Dr John Coyne and Tony McCormack consider both the challenges and benefits of implementing live, virtual and constructive training in the age of Covid. Mentioned in this episode: Guests & Presenters: Michael Shoebridge: Brendan Nicholson: Dr Huong Le Thu: Dr John Coyne: Tony McCormack: Credits: Image: via Pixabay: Music: "Bad Guys" by Lobo Loco. Via the FreeMusicArchive:
38 min
Agriculture Today
Agriculture Today
Kansas State University
Video Auction Price Study…Changes and Updates for Kansas FSA
• Do shipping distances impact calf prices paid at video auctions? • Program updates and news from the Kansas FSA • Agricultural news, and the latest “Milk Lines” • Woody encroachment in grassland areas, and bird predation… 00:01:30 – Video Auction Price Study: K-State animal scientist Ken Odde reports on a new K-State analysis of beef calf prices paid at video auctions, and how those are influenced by the shipping distance of those cattle found that hauling distance isn't as much of a price factor as was suspected...this study is included in the new K-State Cattlemen's Day Research Report. 00:12:43 – Changes and Updates for Kansas FSA: On the latest FSA Coffee Talk, acting state executive director Chuck Pettijohn of the Farm Service Agency talks about the process of naming a new state director and state FSA committee, and he reminds producers of several USDA program items, including the deadline extensions for CRP and CFAP enrollments. 00:24:10 – Ag News: Eric Atkinson covers the day's agricultural news headlines, along with this week's edition of "Milk Lines." 00:32:14 – Woody Encroachment and Bird Predation: On this week's wildlife management segment, former K-State wildlife specialist Charlie Lee reports on a new study of woody encroachment in grassland areas and how that affects predation on grassland bird nests. Send comments, questions or requests for copies of past programs to Agriculture Today is a daily program featuring Kansas State University agricultural specialists and other experts examining ag issues facing Kansas and the nation. It is hosted by Eric Atkinson and distributed to radio stations throughout Kansas and as a daily podcast. K‑State Research and Extension is a short name for the Kansas State University Agricultural Experiment Station and Cooperative Extension Service, a program designed to generate and distribute useful knowledge for the well‑being of Kansans. Supported by county, state, federal and private funds, the program has county Extension offices, experiment fields, area Extension offices and regional research centers statewide. Its headquarters is on the K‑State campus in Manhattan.
40 min
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