After reading the Knox, Nisbet, and White translations respectively of Hegel's Philosophy of Right, I must say that White's version not the best for the first-time reader. I would recommend that the reader purchase Nisbet's translation, where the standard Hegelian terminology is maintained while the English prose is smooth.
The general aim of White's is a respectable one, and it ought to continue to be the norm in philosophy translation: to render the ideas intelligible, as opposed to being obsessed with the one-to-one correspondence of terms. Knox and Nisbet also share this aim.
The biggest difference in terminology is perhaps White's decision to substitute "as-itself" for "for-itself." Another reviewer claims that by making this move White has made the text more intelligible to the lay-reader. Now I am skeptical of how much a difference this really makes. I would rather argue that readers who can follow the text with the "as-itself" will also be able to follow it if this were "for-itself."
One virtue of the term "as-itself" is that it connotes the independence of the object. The object exists, and it also appears to itself and to others "as itself." On the other hand, for the reader who has not studied Hegel's theory of reflection, it might be difficult to see just what is the difference between an object existing "in-itself" as opposed to "as-itself." "In-itself" sound just the same, for isn't the object existing "in-itself" just as independent? "For-itself," on the other hand, connotes reflexivity. Two, rather than one, terms are involved in what "for-itself" connotes. The two-term relation thus distinguishes the "for-itself" from the "in-itself," a distinction which does not come out as clearly in the "as-itself."
In short, while White's general aim is a noble one, I think that his decisions to deviate from the Knox and Nisbet translations actually obfuscates certain ideas in the original text. White's work is an interesting experimental attempt, but it is only for the specialist who has already mastered the text through another translation, and who is interested to see how to re-interpret and elaborate the original ideas presented by Hegel.