CrowdJustice for Attorneys

Helping your clients to access the legal system by using crowdfunding to finance their case.

What is crowdfunding?

Crowdfunding is a way of bringing people together to achieve positive change on an issue or for a person they care about. CrowdJustice harnesses this power to help people or groups take legal action or engage an attorney. It allows anyone to call on family and friends and build a wider network of supporters to fund or offset costs of their case.

If you'd like to find out more about how CrowdJustice can help your clients, enter your email below and we'll be in touch.

Which kind of case is eligible?

Crowdfunding can work for a wide range of cases. As long as an attorney is engaged, a case can be crowdfunded if:

The person raising funds is passionate about their case

There are a few days to spread the word

A community or network can be motivated to support the case

How does it work?


You or your client submit contact information to CrowdJustice. This only takes around 5 minutes.


We’ll reply to ensure the case is eligible and to get client account details.


The case goes live on the site and your client begins fundraising, promoting their page to bring in donations.


When donations have reached the target amount, backers' cards are charged.


Funds are transferred directly to your client trust account. Your client keeps backers updated as the case progresses

Refer a client now >

What lawyers say about CrowdJustice

"What's been great for our clients who have used CrowdJustice is the ability it gives them to feel empowered, not only to access justice, but also to create real change in their lives or the lives of people in their community."

Polly Glynn
Partner, Deighton Pierce Glynn

"When we represented a campaign group in their intervention to the Supreme Court, they used CrowdJustice to raise funds but also to raise awareness about the issue of joint enterprise. It was a powerful way for their supporters to feel they had a voice."

Simon Natas
Partner, ITN Solicitors