Please see the list of useful links below for quick reference to some of the larger pro bono service organizations, and APBCo resources.
The American Bar Association (ABA) Standing Committee on Pro Bono and Public Service is a national source of information, resources and assistance to support, facilitate, and expand the delivery of pro bono legal assistance. The Standing Committee and its project, the Center for Pro Bono, encourage lawyers to do pro bono work and help them connect with opportunities that meet their needs.
ABA MODEL RULE 6.1 VOLUNTARY PRO BONO PUBLICO SERVICE
The Pro Bono Institute (PBI) is a not-for-profit organization that provides research, consultative services, analysis and assessment, publications, and training to a broad range of legal audiences. PBI works to identify new approaches and resources to enhance the provision of legal services to the poor, disadvantaged, and other individuals or groups unable to secure legal assistance to address critical problems.
The PBI Law Firm Pro Bono Challenge
Probono.net provides resources for pro bono and legal services attorneys and others working to assist low income or disadvantaged clients.
LawHelp helps low and moderate income people find free legal aid programs in their communities, and answers to questions about their legal rights.
The Public Interest Law Institute (PILI) is an international NGO that advances human rights around the world by stimulating public interest advocacy and developing the institutions necessary to sustain it.
LawWorks is a UK charity which aims to provide free legal help to individuals and community groups who cannot afford to pay for it and who are unable to access legal aid. LawWorks also aims to provide a wide variety of pro bono opportunities to lawyers through their projects.
"Mission Matter Means" guidelines to be used in assessing the eligibility of non-profit organizations for pro bono legal services
APBCo Recommendations regarding Judge Lippman's 50 hour pro bono proposal in New York State.
APBCo's letter submitted in response to David Udell's May 29, 2012 letter to the New York Times.