Attorneys Continuing Education Michigan


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Profession Jurisdiction License Period Specific Content Req. Regulatory Body
Attorneys Michigan 1 Year Does not have a MCLE requirement at this time.

In Michigan, like most other states, CEU activities can be taken online, through audio tapes and disks, or in person. Self-study and readings may also be used to satisfy part of the CEU requirements. Courses or study generally cover ethics, legal theory, professionalism, substance abuse, mental illness, or other topics as dictated by the state and outlined above. CEU lists courses for all subject matters relative to qualifying courses for CEU in the state of Michigan.

Experienced attorneys may also receive credit for a speaking or teaching engagement at an accredited program, for moderating or participating in a panel presentation at an accredited activity, or for teaching law courses at an ABA accredited law school. There is often credit available for prepping law students or judging law competitions. Pro bono legal services may also qualify for credit against the CEU requirements for the legal profession.

In Michigan, CEU Market provides continuing education support for attorneys that is the broadest and the most comprehensive available, and ensures that the courses offered meet state and federal licensing requirements.

In addition, the record keeping offered by CEU Market provides the maximum support available including:

  • self-management of your records and help in planning and maintaining the status of your continuing education
  • access to comprehensive course listings and notifications of course schedules so no important dates are missed
  • safe and secure retention of all the courses completed for as long as desired

It is important that you, as an attorney, be certain that the CEU credit you earn is provided by an accredited provider. CEU Market ensures this is the case for any course you take that is supplied or listed by CEU Market.




Course TitleCEU HoursCostDate AvailableLocation
ABA Ethical Rule Amendments: Changing Attorneys’ Relationship with Technology1.2$5008/10/2017N/A
This course earns different CEU hours depending on your state: AK (1) AZ (1) CA (1) CO (1) CT (1) GA (1) HI (1) IL (1) MO (1) NJ (1.2) NM (1) NV (1) NY (1) PA (1) TN (1) VA (1) VI (1) WA (1) WV (1.2) Description  In today’s fast-moving digital age, attorneys must understand technology – both its capabilities and limitations – to competently and diligently represent clients. This CLE program will discuss the American Bar Association’s recently approved new amendments to the Model Rules of Professional Conduct and associated commentary to address technology’s growing role in the legal profession. Among other things, speakers will discuss the impact of the amendments, which broaden the definition of “competent representation” to include that attorneys understand the benefits and risks associated with technology. This program addresses the potential impact the amendments might have on e-discovery practices and the attorney-client relationship. Lecturer Bios  John M. Barkett, Esq. Mr. Barkett is a partner at the law firm of Shook, Hardy & Bacon L.L.P. in its Miami office. He is a graduate of the University of Notre Dame (B.A. Government, 1972, summa cum laude) and the Yale Law School (J.D. 1975) and served as a law clerk to the Honorable David W. Dyer on the old Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals. Mr. Barkett is an adjunct professor of law at the University of Miami School of Law. He is also the recipient of one of the 2011 Burton Awards for Legal Achievement honoring lawyers for distinguished legal writing. In March 2012, the Chief Justice appointed Mr. Barkett to serve on the Advisory Committee for Civil Rules of the Federal Judicial Conference. Mr. Barkett has, over the years, been a commercial litigator (contract and corporate disputes, employment, trademark, and antitrust), environmental litigator (CERCLA, RCRA, and toxic tort), and, for the past several years, a peacemaker and problem solver, serving as an arbitrator, mediator, facilitator, or allocator in a variety of environmental, commercial, or reinsurance contexts. He is a certified mediator under the rules of the Supreme Court of Florida and the Southern and Middle Districts of Florida and a member of the London Court of International Arbitration and the International Council for Commercial Arbitration, and serves on the AAA and ICDR roster of neutrals, the CPR Institute for Dispute Resolution’s “Panel of Distinguished Neutrals,” and the National Roster of Environmental Dispute Resolution and Consensus Building Professionals maintained by the U.S. Institute for Environmental Conflict Resolution. He has served or is serving as a neutral in scores of matters involving in the aggregate more than $4 billion. He has conducted or is conducting commercial domestic and international arbitrations under AAA, LCIA, ICDR, UNCITRAL, and CPR rules and has conducted ad hoc arbitrations. In November 2003, he was appointed by the presiding judge to serve as the Special Master to oversee the implementation and enforcement of the 1992 Consent Decree between the United States and the State of Florida relating to the restoration of the Florida Everglades. He also consults with major corporations on the evaluation of legal strategy and risk in commercial disputes, conducts independent investigations where such services are needed, and works with other lawyers on questions of legal ethics. Mr. Barkett has published two books, E-Discovery: Twenty Questions and Answers, (Chicago: First Chair Press, 2008) and The Ethics of E-Discovery (Chicago: First Chair Press, 2009). Mr. Barkett has also prepared analyses of the Roberts Court the past six years, in addition to a number of other articles on a variety of topics. He is the author of Ethical Issues in Environmental Dispute Resolution, a chapter in the ABA publication, Environmental Dispute Resolution, An Anthology of Practical Experience (July 2002) and the editor and one of the authors of the ABA Section of Litigation’s Monograph, Ex Parte Contacts with Former Employees (Environmental Litigation Committee, October 2002). Mr. Barkett is a Fellow of the American College of Civil Trial Mediators and the American College of Environmental Lawyers and also a former member of the Council of the ABA Section of Litigation. At the University of Miami Law School, Mr. Barkett teaches two courses, “Environmental Litigation” and “E-Discovery.” Mr. Barkett has been recognized in the areas of alternative dispute resolution or environmental law in a number of lawyer-recognition publications, including Who’s Who Legal (International Bar Association) (since 2005); Best Lawyers in America (National Law Journal) (since 2005); Legal Elite (Florida Trend) (since 2004), Florida Super Lawyers (since 2008), and Chambers USA America’s Leading Lawyers (since 2004). In 2013, Best Lawyers selected him as “Environmental Lawyer of the Year” in Miami. Seth H. Row, Esq. Seth is an experienced litigator and legal advisor with an active practice in both Oregon and Washington. Seth focuses on helping corporate clients resolve complex business, insurance, and employment disputes efficiently and successfully, whether through litigation, arbitration, or negotiated settlement. Primarily Seth serves clients in the construction, manufacturing and technology, and retail sectors. Seth has handled bench and jury trials in the areas of insurance coverage, employment discrimination, and commercial disputes both in federal courts and in state courts in Washington and Oregon, and also in arbitration through AAA, JAMS, and privately. Prior to joining PFG, Seth practiced with Holland & Knight LLP, an Am Law 100 firm, and before that with a large regional firm. Prior to entering private practice, Seth was law clerk to a federal trial judge in the Eastern District of Washington. Since 2009 Seth has been included as a "Rising Star" in Oregon Super Lawyers®. He is a frequent speaker and author on electronic discovery and pre-trial practice. Since 2010 he has been co-editor of the largest American Bar Association publication devoted to pre-trial practice and discovery.