You're sick oflegal bottlenecks.We got you.
Kill busywork. One routine contract at a time.
Automate your paperwork.
Turn your current set of Word docs and manual processes into automations that allow lawyers and non-lawyers alike to generate documents at scale.
$0 / month
- Access limited to official blueprints only
- Send 10 contracts a month for signature
- Limited to 2 parties per contract
- Email support
- API access
- No custom blueprints or complex logic
- Everything in the Startup plan
- Send unlimited agreements for signature
- Unlimited parties per contract
- Custom, complex logic co-created with the Magistrate team
- Custom access permissions for your team
- Live phone & video support
Frequently asked questions
Can't find the answer your looking for? Let us know!
What are blueprints?Blueprints are Magistrate's legal templates. The Magistrate team creates and publishes official blueprints for you to use. You design and create custom blueprints for your business to automate its legal paperwork. Need our help creating a blueprint to fit your team's needs? Let us know!
Are you my lawyer?No. This is a software product and is not legal services. Nothing on this website is legal advice, and use of this website does not create an attorney-client relationship. Consult with your own attorney if you have questions about the law or your particular circumstances. Need an attorney to consult with? Reach out to us and we'll recommend one.
Are the signatures legally binding?
Yes, if you are in the United States. The Electronic Signatures in Global and National Commerce Act (ESIGN) together with the broad adoption of the Uniform Electronic Transaction Act (UETA) by 47 states ensures the validity of electronic signatures.
You may not be able to use electronic signatures for things like wills, adoption paperwork, powers of attorney, and other instruments that are specifically required to be wet signed or notarized. Check with your lawyer.
What about those fake cursive signatures?
We've always thought that the fake cursive signatures that most electronic signature platforms make you use when e-signing a contract are silly. Magistrate instead uses something called a conformed signature.
When a person signs the contract, the signature block will display something like
/s/ Jane Smith. This means the contract has been signed by that person, and this conformed signature is the valid representation of a person's signature.
Can I use Magistrate even if I don't have my own legal documents yet?