A direct link to the University of Louisville School of Law and to the dean's office for alumni and legal professionals.
"A blog about the law and life. The CockleBur covers everything from the U.S. Supreme Court to book reviews to lighthearted posts."
The Confrontation Blog is devoted to reporting and commenting on developments related to Crawford v. Washington, 541 U.S. 36 (2004). The decision held that “testimonial” evidence must be subjected to cross-examination for it to be admitted against criminal defendants.
This blawg is a collaborative project covering business, law, economics and society.
"The online resource for data and debate about the Supreme Court of Canada."
The Ethics Guru covers attorney ethics issues.
The Faculty Blog posts articles and observations by scholars associated with the University of Chicago Law School and links to the related The Faculty Podcast.
"A law professor blawg designed to feel like a faculty lounge with conversations about law, culture, and academia." A group blawg with multiple daily posts that discuss books and great legal thinkers, track law faculty openings and hires, and generally examine the lay of the land for law professors and law students. The occasional news-of-the-weird item will also slip in.
Posts provide news and commentary on anti-corruption and compliance enforcement around the world, with a focus on the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act.
Technology and patent law news and litigation as well as Internet and media law topics. Many posts also cover the latest PDA devices and their applications.
"Current events and news relevant to Oklahoma City University Law Library patrons."
This blog provides updates on working papers, seminars, speakers, and other activities sponsored by the Harvard Law School Program on Corporate Governance. "The blog will also provide a forum for communications about corporate governance by individuals associated with the program—faculty, fellows, and members of the program’s advisory board—as well as by guest contributors and others."
Authors aim to highlight the ways the late William J. Brennan Jr. remains relevant 20 years after his retirement. This blawg is a companion to Justice Brennan: Liberal Champion, which was released Monday, Oct. 4, 2010, the first day of the U.S. Supreme Court term.
"A place for experimentation, culture-jamming, critical thinking, artistic risk-taking, and the creative use of computers. I believe in the promise of redemptive technology, in new wine in old bottles, in unexpected connections, and the profound joy of understanding."
"Trends, facts and ideas on law and legal education." Posts note scholarship related to legal education reform.
The site aggregates the work of its member law reviews—which so far are the Chicago Law Review, Cornell Law Review, Duke Law Journal, Georgetown Law Journal, New York University Law Review, Northwestern Law Review, and the Stanford Law Review—by featuring distilled "op-ed" versions of upcoming articles from member law reviews that are written for a more general audience by those articles' authors.
"Blog on how to draft persuasive motions and briefs and how to research with free online services."
Posts discuss how the author trains her students to meet the needs of law firm clients and mediation parties. Posts also touch on legal marketing and tidbits about Appalachian School of Law.
The Right Coast has "thoughts from San Diego on law, politics and culture."
This blawg comments on criminal law and cyberlaw, with an emphasis on free speech, privacy and computer security.
This blawg "is a forum for scholars, students, lawyers, policy-makers, and interested citizens to examine, discuss, and debate the effect of situational forces—that is, nonsalient factors around and within us—on law, policy, politics, policy theory, and our social, political and economic institutions."
"Sports law news, views, articles and cases from around the world."
"The intent of this blog is to raise consciousness as to the range, extent, predominance and role trade secrets play in day-to-day business and legal environments. The sources of the blogs vary from new on the Web, proprietary sources on the hidden web, jury verdicts, court opinions, reports by government and nongovernmental organizations around the globe as well as fun stuff such as trivia questions about products that are the subject of trade secrets."
"Mostly law professors, blogging about whatever we want since 2002."
"Law, politics, pop culture, sports, and a touch of Oregon."