Covers politics, commentary and general musings of Hugh Hewitt. The blog is part Townhall.com's network.
“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.”
"Offers commentary on sexuality and gender issues, mostly, but not exclusively, focusing on law."
Focuses posts on commentary and criticism of ICANN, which manages the Domain Name System. "Our job is to serve as a central point of reference, a kind of hill overlooking the often-chaotic information landscape, from which anyone seeking a better understanding of these developments can survey the ever-changing terrain. We have no particular viewpoint to push or axes to grind; we will offer commentary and criticism from a wide variety of different perspectives, guided only by our belief in the power of ideas and informed discussion and debate to shape events and institutions."
"Posts cover a wide range of legal topics, from in-depth analyses of U.S. Supreme Court rulings to the latest news in intellectual property law to the intersection of law with feminism, technology, sports, and pop culture." Many posts also cover news about IIT Chicago-Kent faculty.
Covers news, commentary and issues related to immigration law.
"The Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law Indian Legal Program of Arizona State University was established in 1988 to provide legal education, scholarship, and public service to tribal governments. It was designed to help train Indian lawyers and promote an understanding of the differences between the legal systems of Indian Nations and the United States. The program has become one of the best in the nation, educating students in Indian law and providing students with practical work experience."
"What is Information Law? We see it as an obvious convergence of intellectual property doctrine, communications regulation, First Amendment norms, and new technology. As information becomes the most precious commodity of the 21st century, the law surrounding it will have to evolve. That’s what we want to talk and think about here—along with various related and not-so-related threads (hey, “information” covers a lot of ground!)."
Posts cover the rising costs of legal education and the consequences of that, run letters from law school graduates and former law students with tales of woe, and address how much law professors who do (or don't do) what their job asks of them are responsible for law graduates' unsatisfactory outcomes.
Glenn Reynolds' blawg comments on current events. He says his "chief interest is in the intersection between advanced technologies and individual liberty."
"The site is intended to be of use to anyone around the world who is interested in trade law issues. We have tried to develop features that appeal to a wide variety of people who might be interested in trade law, including: trade lawyers in private practice; government officials and employees of international organizations; professors and students; trade policy experts; think tanks; and nongovernmental organizations."
This blawg covers academic international law journals and other related publications.
Intlawgrrls are "voices on international law, policy, practice." They "embrace foremothers' names to encourage crisp commentary, delivered at times with a dash of sass. We welcome replies, and we look forward to fresh dialogue on the matters of the day. It's our world, after all."
"Comments and views on international investment and public international law."
"This is a list of academic conferences, symposia, invited lectures, and programs in intellectual property and information technology law, policy, and research. It is focused on events taking place in North America and for North American scholars and lawyers."
We’re letting the IPKat out of the bag. This blog is good for coverage of copyright, patent, trademark and privacy/confidentiality issues —and a laugh. Maybe it’s just because everything’s funnier with a British accent: The authors are based in the U.K., and their multiple daily posts focus on issues on their side of the pond.
"A law professor's musings."
"Posts feature scholarly discourse on the latest Supreme Court news and decisions."
"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."
Jack Bogdanski "sometimes comments on tax law and policy. But you are more likely to read about his hometown, his daughter, his musical tastes and whatever else interests him."
"I am a legal academic commenting on the strange worlds of law, legal profession, bureaucracy, universities, and globalization."
Law and order news-of-the-weird, news stories concerning criminal charges against police officers and members of the military and scandals in the U.S. Justice Department.
Posts give "instant analysis" of recent U.S. Supreme Court oral arguments and cover the activities of the blogger's Harlan Institute, which has a mission of bringing a stylized law school experience into the high school classroom. From the blog you can also access and sign up for the the Harlan Institute's FantasySCOTUS league.
Posts cover how U.S. Supreme Court rulings factor into the news of the day, his experiences as a U.S. Supreme Court reporter and excerpts from his Supreme Court Yearbook.
The blog's title stands for Journal of Things We Like (Lots). In posts, law professors evaluate the latest and greatest legal scholarship in their respective disciplines.