"An educational legal blog that updates regularly on case law and current events pertaining to constitutional law. The site also has educational information on U.S. Supreme Court Justices, Chief Justices and information about important Supreme Court cases."
"Analysis and commentary regarding federal, state and local pay-to-play laws, campaign finance law, lobbying and ethics. This blog provides up-to-date information about the ever-changing complex landscape of legal obligations in the area of political law."
A popular and influential liberal blog featuring commentary and analysis on the latest political maneuvering.
"The tao of criminal-defense trial lawyering." Posts discuss the criminal justice system and related topics, with a focus on Texas.
Features news, commentary and analysis of a variety of mainly legal and political topics mixed with personal musings.
"Headlines for and about the national grassroots movement to restore civil liberties."
"Drunken-driving laws, law enforcement and legal procedures, blood-alcohol science and evidence, constitutional issues, and the politics of DUI."
Posts cover international law, legal scholarship and constitutional originalism.
Geoffrey Fieger engages in an open conversation with blog readers all while providing his take on any number of topics.
Posts are devoted to First Amendment issues.
Fourthamendment.com has summaries of search-and-seizure cases and news.
Posts cover recent cases in the news related to criminal defendants; the wrongfully convicted and the exonerated; the death penalty and sentencing in general.
Posts analyze the constitutionality of the provisions of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act and of the possible outcomes of United States Department of Health and Human Services v. State of Florida and National Federation of Independent Business v. Kathleen Sebelius, which will be argued before the U.S. Supreme Court from March 26-28.
"Attempts to provide analysis that is useful to practitioners in Arkansas and interesting to constitutional law scholars across the nation. Arkansas legal news and commentary on the Arkansas Supreme Court."
How Appealing calls itself the first blawg devoted to appellate litigation. Updated frequently throughout the day, it posts links to breaking legal news stories and important court decisions. The site is an affiliate of law.com and also has links to its stories.
"Where ideas and the law connect."
Glenn Reynolds' blawg comments on current events. He says his "chief interest is in the intersection between advanced technologies and individual liberty."
"Baker Hostetler’s tax lawyers present commentary on tax enforcement, news and developments on the team’s blog, Issues in Tax Controversy."
Posts cover e-discovery, technology law, data security, First Amendment issues and privacy law topics.
Bills itself as an open access case book for death penalty jurisprudence. It has links to statutes, articles, cases and other sources of death penalty information.
"This is a spinoff of the firm's InfoLaw Newsletter, much like CSI: Miami is a spin-off from CSI. Except without all the corpses. The blog will feature shorter pieces, and ideally, reader feedback. Should be fun. Oh, yeah, and informative."
Jotwell—which stands for Journal of Things We Like (Lots)—features relatively brief law prof-authored reviews of recent scholarly articles in plain English.
"As our time in law school draws frighteningly near its end, we have begun Just Enrichment so that we can continue the discussions we’ve had over bagels and coffee even when we’re no longer all sitting at the same kitchen table." Posts cover public opinion, constitutional law and sometimes intellectual property and criminal justice topics.
"Hawaii and the Law through my eyes." Blog is written from the perspective of a criminal defense attorney. Topics include famous criminal cases such as the Casey Anthony murder trial and Dominique Strauss-Kahn's rape trial.
"Comments on current issues in transnational law and policy. These essays focus on the constitution of regulatory communities (political, economic, and religious) as they manage their constituencies and the conflicts between them. The context is globalization. This is an academic field-free zone: expect to travel "without documents" through the sometimes strongly guarded boundaries of international relations, constitutional, international, comparative, and corporate law."