"Student-written columns about recent IP-related issues, case updates and events; and IP law articles from student writers and outside submissions on a semesterly publication cycle."
“Over the past two decades, domestic U.S. law has become more intertwined than ever with international human rights norms. Courts and legislatures are increasingly confronting human rights arguments, and government actors from the local to the federal level are increasingly active in developing these norms internationally. As law professors, we not only study these developments but may also participate in them, often acting as human rights advocates or catalysts for change. We also engage our students in human rights analysis and advocacy efforts, through law school clinics, research projects and classroom readings. This blog aims to serve as a forum for exchanging information and insights relevant to all of the many ways in which law professors and scholars are active in this area, from teaching to advocacy to scholarship.”
Posts cover news related to the United States' national security law and policy, analysis of that news, and daily updates on military action around the world.
"The name Lawfare refers both to the use of law as a weapon of conflict and, perhaps more importantly, to the depressing reality that America remains at war with itself over the law governing its warfare with others." Posts cover subjects such as cybersecurity, international law as it relates to U.S. military operations, and anti-terrorism legislation from nations around the world.
"A forum for informed discussion and lively debate about international law and international relations. The Opinio Juris team of authors holds a wide range of views from across the political spectrum and brings a range of experience from their pre-academic careers in government, private legal practice and the NGO community. We encourage civil and respectful dialogue among our bloggers, readers (who may post comments), and guest-bloggers. Our goal is to be both informative and thought-provoking by fostering vigorous intellectual engagement without vitriol. The marketplace of ideas is what we make of it."
Features news, cases, books and analysis relating to poverty law.
The authors post about books and papers, law school job openings, concerns of working professors, and "a variety of topics related to law and life."
SCOTUSblog analyzes the cases before the U.S. Supreme Court and posts breaking news of court decisions. Supreme Court decisions are often posted here before the high court puts them on its own website. During session, links to audio clips of oral arguments are posted as they are ready.
"Mostly law professors, blogging about whatever we want since 2002."
News and updates about happenings at American University's Washington College of Law.