"With the adoption of the 3D Internet comes new legal issues—and we’re just beginning to see what they are. For instance, do items of virtual 'property' constitute legally recognizable property, with rights and obligations that go along with property law? What happens when conduct in games or virtual worlds infringe—or at least appear to infringe—intellectual property rights? What governments or sets of courts have jurisdiction over behavior in 3D Internet applications? All of these legal questions, and many more still await definitive answers. In the meantime, we have only limited legal precedents, statutory law, and regulations to guide companies hosting 3D applications, businesses establishing presences in virtual worlds, and users. The hosting companies have created their own private law by way of contract through their online 'terms of service,' which they hope will be enforced in court. Public and private law, however, still leave many gaps, and many legal questions remain unanswered. This blog will address the legal issues involved in virtual worlds and massively multiplayer online games and answer some of those unanswered questions."
This blawg provides commentary and news on developing legal issues in advertising, promotional marketing, Internet and privacy law.
This blawg highlights national news items about purchases and sales of domain names, as well as lawsuits involving allegations of domain name theft.
"Artistic Representation focuses on the legal and business aspects of the arts and entertainment industries. This is a blog for artists and attorneys alike who are interested in the creative side of life. From legal news, to workshops, to DC Area artistic events, Artistic Representation is where the creatives and the counselors shall meet."
"Regularly updated discussions of the confluence of law and technology."
“Avert Your Eyes is a blog at the intersection of sex, privacy, technology and the law. From a Victims Rights perspective, it considers such issues as revenge porn, unlawful surveillance, cyber harassment, and sexual assault.”
Aggregates Internet law news stories from the mainstream media and blogosphere and news about the work of and events at the Berkman Center. The blog also has a related podcast, Radio Berkman.
BeSpacific "provides daily law and technology news with links to reliable primary and secondary sources on e-government, copyright, privacy, government documents, cybercrime and ID theft, the Patriot Act, and freedom of information, etc."
Discusses entertainment law with a strong focus on intellectual property cases.
Blog examines the laws surrounding big data--including how it can be used, misused, and protected.
Focuses on the blogger's interest in legal information and digital publishing, including how information is written, edited, managed and published.
"The blog devoted to blog law—that is, the legal aspects of blogging. Topics include blog-related intellectual property law, Internet regulation, defamation, and censorship, as well as how blogs are used as evidence and authority in the courts."
"Blog Law Online covers the spectrum of blog and Internet law and policy." Also discusses freedom of expression and privacy law.
Posts summarize new additions to the growing amount of case law developing around electronic discovery in both criminal and civil litigation.
The blog covers a number of issues relating to broadband infrastructure access for corporations, changes in FCC regulations and communications law.
"This blog discusses business, intellectual property and Internet law developments of interest to Rhode Island businesses and attorneys with an emphasis on intellectual property, electronic contracting and gaming."
The Canadian Privacy Law Blog has posts about "developments in privacy law and writings of a Canadian privacy lawyer, containing information related to the Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act, and other Canadian and international laws."
Centre Law focuses on federal procurement, business, and internet law.
"CommLawBlog covers and comments on developments in all areas of spectrum regulation by the Federal Communications Commission, as well as issues relating to copyright, trademark, First Amendment and Internet."
"The CommLawCenter covers the political, economic, and regulatory environment for media companies, program networks, station owners and numerous other players in the communications industry." FCC regulations are the most common topic covered.
Posts focus on social media law.
This is a blawg on European electronic communications and digital media law.
In the blawg's own words, it discusses "the nexus of legal rulings, Capitol Hill policy-making, technical standards development, and technological innovation that creates -- and will recreate -- the networked world as we know it. Among the topics we'll touch on: intellectual property conflicts, technical architecture and innovation, the evolution of copyright, private vs. public interests in Net policy-making, lobbying and the law, and more."
Posts cover cloud computing, net neutrality, and the blogger's own experiences with tech gadgets, social media and blogging.
"Observations on technology, law and lawlessness." Posts take note of laws related to computer-based crime, issues that arise with digital evidence in criminal cases, and how lawyers and jurors can commit ethical breaches through their use of technology.