Covers news, cases, legal education and limericks mainly relating to the realm of contracts.
Posts cover credit, bankruptcy, consumers and financial institutions.
Features news, information, course materials, scholarship and research primarily for those teaching criminal law.
"The UNAUTHORIZED blogger collective for the University of Colorado Law School."
"This blog highlights news, events, media coverage, and other activities of C|M|LAW faculty."
Features news, commentary and analysis of a variety of mainly legal and political topics mixed with personal musings.
"Deconstruction is justice."
Posts feature musings on law, politics and economics by Cornell Law School professor Michael Dorf and some of his law professor friends.
"Putting knowledge into practice."
Closely covers the law of politics, including election law, campaign finance, legislation, voting rights, initiatives, redistricting, and U.S. Supreme Court nominations. Tracks election administration mishaps, financing issues and election snafus.
"The ELS blog serves as an online forum to discuss and provide links for emerging empirical legal scholarship, provide conference updates, discuss empirical claims that have emerged in public and political discourse, facilitate discussion for guest empirical scholars and assess current empirical findings and methodologies."
This blawg "provides library announcements and the latest on cool new technologies, new books, journals and e-resources, new resources from foreign jurisdictions, interesting current events, hot documents, and more."
This blawg "alerts faculty to symposia and conferences, calls for papers, library and research information and other tidbits that will enhance the scholarly mission of the law school."
Covers family law related news and issues, including marriage, divorce, adoption, child abuse, domestic violence and reproductive issues.
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.
"Tomorrow's legal scholars ... today."
"The goal of the 'Fruits of the Poisonous Tree' blog is to provide a forum where visitors can connect with me in an open discourse about law-related topics."
"Cutting-edge commentary by harmless, lovable Ave Maria School of Law alums!"
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.”
Covers politics, commentary and general musings of Hugh Hewitt. The blog is part Townhall.com's network.
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.
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.