Continuing Legal Education
You can get all of your CLE credits from the Connecticut Trial Lawyers Foundation.
For over 60 years we've offered quality programming, and now we've made it easier and more convenient for you to earn CLE credits! Attend live seminars and webinars or watch previously recorded sessions on-demand, which you can order below. Our live seminars and their recordings are currently approved in the states of Connecticut and New York and meet most states' recommended requirements.
Each attorney admitted in Connecticut is required to earn a minimum of 12 credit hours (2 hours of ethics) of continuing legal education every year as part of their license requirement. No MCLE certificate is required for the State of Connecticut. If you are licensed in another state and require a certificate, please email email@example.com. CTLA keeps records of all credits received through CTLF seminars and webinars only.
COVID-19 Rules Changes NEW
On September 16, 2001, the State of Connecticut Judicial Branch gave notice that all Connecticut Attorneys and Authorized House Counsel must comply with the minimum continuing legal education (MCLE) requirement under Practice Book Section 2-27A(a)(1), for calendar year 2021. Any MCLE credits earned by Connecticut attorneys and authorized house counsel during the 2020 calendar year may be completely transferred to comply with the 2021 calendar year requirement, even if the amount exceeds the two hour cap provided for in the Rule.
More information about MCLE is available at https://www.jud.ct.gov/MCLE/. If you have any questions about this email or your MCLE status, you may contact the MCLE Commission at firstname.lastname@example.org for additional information.
Upcoming CLE Seminars & Webinars
Chair: Lewis H. Chimes
CT Credits: 1.25 Skills
NY Credits: 1.25 Skills
Chair: William M. Bloss
CT Credits: 1 Skills
NY Credits: 1 Skills
Webinar: Ethical Rules That A PI Attorney Needs To Know
Zoom Webinar, Hartford, CT
CT Credits: 2 Ethics & Professionalism
NY Credits: 2 Ethics & Professionalism