Section Barristers


The Barristers Section provides attorneys in practice for ten years or less with networking, education, and mentoring opportunities. Barristers activities also provide a forum for new and young lawyers to develop leadership skills and to interact with judges, experienced attorneys, and other Barristers members. Mentorship programs are available for our Barristers.

Section Chair

Tory Tallman
415 276 6523
VictoriaTallman@dwt.com

Notice
Main County Superior Court

Uniform Local Rules 2

Updated January 1, 2017
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There are no upcoming Barristers events

Dec 04, 2017
By Fred Hertz

In October of 1991, ten years after graduating from law school, I found myself thrust into a job I didn’t apply for, didn’t want, and didn’t know how to handle: recovering from the loss of our home in the Oakland Firestorm.

Legal Aid for North Bay Fire Victims
Nov 06, 2017
By Mee Mee Wong

Legal advice hotline based in downtown SF will offer brief legal advice on issues ranging from landlord-tenant, insurance issues, and FEMA benefits to employment and immigration. Link to volunteer

OCTOBER JUDGES LUNCH RECAP
Nov 06, 2017
By Robert Rosborough

Presiding Judge Kelly Simmons regaled the sold-out audience with a very funny Top 10 Judges’ Pet Peeves list. Judge Simmons pulled off the difficult task of entertaining the audience while simultaneously helping us stay out of trouble the next time we are in court.

Nov 04, 2017
By Marin Superior Court

Governor Edmund G. Brown Jr. has announced the appointment of Ms. Beth S. Jordan to the vacant judicial position, created by the retirement of Judge Terrence R. Boren, on the Marin County Superior Court.

MCBA / MCWL Roundtable
Nov 04, 2017
By Jeanne Grove

What do you do when you observe or experience gender discrimination? Speak up and do something about it! That was the overarching lesson from the Gender Bias Roundtable on October 3, 2017.

JUDGE'S CORNER
Sep 30, 2017
By The Hon. Mark A. Talamantes

As a general rule of civility, it’s important to be polite and to say “hello” properly, even in court. . . . Your appearance is very important. First impressions matter . . . and you can never say “please” or “thank you” too much.