"Perhaps little more than my own often-conflicted views about what the 'right' democracy is." Posts discuss election law and legal education topics.
"Designed to cover laws, cases, and news relating to what can be generally grouped under the heading "unfair competition." Specifically, the blog covers trade secrets, restrictive covenants (such as noncompetition agreements and nonsolicitation agreements), privacy."
Covers family law related news and issues, including marriage, divorce, adoption, child abuse, domestic violence and reproductive issues.
Op-eds and first-person posts on criminal law topics and coverage of appellate criminal decisions.
Posts cover Foreign Corrupt Practices Act enforcement actions, news, and analysis. Lawyers who have participated in FCPA cases sometimes contribute guest posts; and lawyers from other nations—such as the United Kingdom and Australia—contribute posts focusing on their own countries' regulation.
Federal Civil Practice Bulletin is dedicated to federal civil practice and procedure.
Highlights the work of feminist law professors and contains information about articles and events that are likely to be of interest to them. Posts cover court cases, legislation and scholarship related to sexual discrimination for like-minded readers, as well as alert them to relevant conferences.
News stories about women in the legal workplace and political arena.
"Fuller Tax Blog is intended to provide relevant news to tax professionals and explain common tax problems and concepts with answers directly from the tax law."
"A forum for students, faculty and law school alums to discuss current issues in gender and sexuality law.
"Selected writings by and about George Anastaplo."
The blog focuses specifically on regulation in military courts and martial justice.
This blawg offers perspectives on law schools, lawyers and life as a law professor.
News about security measures, crime, sentencing and prisons (with a particular focus on California), and thoughts about crime's powerful impact on political strategies and how governments spend the taxpayers' money.
Groklaw covers legal news of interest to the free software and open source community, such as the SCO litigation regarding Linux. Additionally, the site offers attorneys technical advice. Any attorney can submit technical questions that they might need to understand to be able to handle a deposition, for example, of an expert.
A blog covering aspects of business insolvency, lending, borrowing and federal regulation on lending.
Posts seek lessons for ordinary lawyers from popular culture, history and news of the present day.
"A comprehensive resource about inequity and barriers in the U.S. health care system, and how the law impacts health care access: news stories, legal developments, regulatory action, health reform, policy reports and more ..."
"Seeks to provide an open forum for academics, medical professionals, policy makers, journalists, lawyers, students and concerned citizens as we, as a country, attempt to navigate the imperative of health care reform."
HealthLawBlog discusses cases, legislation and news about health law.
Features health law news and information, including analysis of the Affordable Care Act, the FDA and the healthcare industry as a whole.
This blawg is dedicated to the KZSU-FM (Stanford University) radio interview show and podcast Hearsay Culture, “an interview talk show that focuses on the intersection of technology and society. How is our world impacted by the great technological changes taking place? Each week, a different sphere is explored.”
"My primary research interests lie at the intersection of biotechnology and intellectual property. This blog provides analysis and commentary on recent developments relevant to this area of the law."
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.”