FLORIDA ATTORNEYS: Florida Attorneys may apply for Florida CLE credit for attending these webinars
If the catalog of California CLE webinars does not load properly below, click this link.
|FLORIDA ATTORNEYS: Florida Attorneys may apply for Florida Bar CLER credit for attending these webinars based on their accreditation in California.
CLE Credit for Florida Attorneys via the Florida Bar’s “Continuing Legal Education Application for Course Attendance Credit” Form
Florida Bar members may request Florida CLE credit for attending or completing a program by submitting this application for course attendance credit.
The Florida Bar requires members seeking such CLE credit to provide a brochure or flyer that:
- Fully describes the course content and level of presentation (included in course description – above)
- Identifies the instructors (included in course description – above)
- Indicates the time devoted to each topic covered within the program (available on request)
The completed application(s) may be submitted to the Florida Bar via email at email@example.com or fax at 850/561-9421.
Internet For Lawyers is a California State Bar approved CLE provider (#9836). Upon successful completion of this activity, you will receive a California Certificate of MCLE Completion.
Many of our CLE webinars address the kinds of technology topics covered in the Florida Bar’s New Technology CLE Requirement – Amendment to Rule 6-10.3(b)
Effective January 1, 2017, each member of the Florida Bar shall complete a minimum of 33 credit hours of approved continuing legal education activity every 3 years. Five of the 33 Continuing Legal Education credit hours completed by Florida Bar members must be in approved legal ethics, professionalism, bias elimination, substance abuse, or mental illness awareness programs and 3 of the 33 Continuing Legal Education credit hours completed by Florida Bar members must be in approved technology programs which are included in, not addition to, the regular 33 credit hour requirement. If a member completes more than 33 credit hours during any reporting cycle, the excess credits cannot be carried over to the next reporting cycle.