Legal services for startups, powered by ML

Atrium is a full-service corporate law firm that uses modern technology to give startups a legal experience that is fast, transparent, and price-predictable.

Would you recommend this product?
4 Reviews3.8/5

Just had a call with these folks. You pay a minimum of $1K a month (based on your company size) to be able to ask them questions. You then pay above-market prices for actual legal needs, like privacy policy/TOS generation ($5K), GDPR ($10+K), etc.

Our current lawyer does not charge me to ask him questions, but he does charge for actual legal work. So....what's the point of this?


Not sure


It's like a normal law firm you get to pay even more for!

Upvote (17)Share
They got that legal tech though. The better the tech the more you pay
@jamiehdavidson1 Is there a legal firm that is better? At least Atrium's prices are very transparent?
@jamiehdavidson1 @vishal_goel1 I'm with @jamiehavidson1 The payment model simply didnt fit for us. Tech or no tech, we don't consume legal advice that way at our stage. Not sure when we will...
HUGE market opportunity considering how much money and fragmentation exists today. I'm curious if Stripe and Atrium start to collide as this starts to touch on Stripe Atlas' target demo with a similar set of goals (start a company).
@rrhoover Atrium's goal is to help grow startup companies. Our dedicated early stage team serves many Atlas customers on their general corporate matters and fundraising after they incorporate on the Stripe platform (or through other platforms/law firms like Clerky, CooleyGo, etc.). For founders who are uncomfortable about going through self service incorporation, they can come to us as well.
Great job !! 😊Will check it out !! How’s it different from the usual services provided to the the startups. Would this be compatible with Indian Laws ?
Congrats to the Team and Justin! It's great to see that you have a dedicated Blockchain team! Do you plan any public meetups to educate Blockchain devs about basic legal risks?
Does any one else not see anything different from all the other legal firms that promise to integrate tech into their workflows? Checkboxes to mark in a project management UI aren't gonna cut it