As part of the Legal Help Online Cohort, our group at Stanford has been making lots of new schema markup for legal aid groups. What’s Schema markup? It’s computer code that lives on the backend of a website. It tells search engines (like Google) about what’s on a website, and why it should be shown… Continue reading Putting Schema markup on legal help websites
What makes for a good legal help website? We’ve been talking about this in our Legal Help Online Cohort. One of the big indicators of success is building people’s knowledge about their rights and the law. Hopefully a person will know how the local law might play out in their situation, and they have a… Continue reading Legal quizzes to build knowledge
The 2018 report, “Measuring Online Legal Resources: A FrameworkInspired by the Drake Equation“, by Laura Quinn & Joyce Raby lays out a standard metric by which to judge whether a legal help online resource is effective or not. Mainly, the metric is about whether the ‘funnel’ of attracting the intended audience is functioning properly. Are… Continue reading Measuring a website’s performance
What are the most common terms that people mistakenly use for their legal problem? They use one legal term but actually are talking about another situation.
How can more legal help organizations connect to people in their native languages? This blog post reviews a report that proposes some key strategies for language access at scale.
San Jose’s government usability metrics can help legal website owners to improve their sites’ performance.
The National Center for State Courts hosts great, fun, quick videos on innovations & policy in the state courts. They’re called Tiny Chats, and the latest one is all about Search Engine Optimization (SEO) for public interest legal help websites. I talk to Danielle Hirsch & Zach Zarnow (dressed in their best Marty McFly getups)… Continue reading Tiny Chat on legal help online & court SEO