"News and views about philosophy, the academic profession, academic freedom, intellectual culture ... and a bit of poetry."
A blog devoted to the development of Catholic legal theory.
"Where intellectual honesty has (almost always) trumped partisanship—albeit in a kind of boring way until recently—since 2005." The authors post about books and papers, law school job openings, concerns of working professors, and "a variety of topics related to law and life."
"Law and reality in publishing (seldom the same thing) from the author's side of the slush pile, with occasional forays into military affairs, censorship and the First Amendment, legal theory, and anything else that strikes me as interesting."
"Thoughts on juries, trials, and the modern age of data-driven jury consulting."
The Becker-Posner Blog explores current issues in economics, law and policy.
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.
Posts include observations that focus on the "declining freedoms enjoyed by the ordinary citizen and a corresponding fear of the Big Brother state's ever increasing encroachment on civil liberties."
"The Legal Blog is an earnest attempt to promote research based websites / blogs, by providing free, accurate and up to date information to lawyers, students and the layman. We at Legal Blog, attempt to simplify legal concepts by providing the latest case law and articles on various important topics." Most posts involve Indian law.
Topics include corporate interests, the Federal Trade Commission, patent laws, the U.S. Supreme Court, and the Washington Legal Foundation's litigation and amicus briefs.
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.
The Right Coast has "thoughts from San Diego on law, politics and culture."
Covers news and developments relating to evidence, legal theory and legal education.
TortDeform says it "confronts and transcends the arguments put forth by the tort 'reform' movement, working to ensure that all Americans can access the courts." Many posts deal with fairness in the justice system.
"Wassom.com provides updates, analysis, and speculation on the laws that govern use of social media and emerging technologies such as augmented reality." One of the sections of the blog is Augmented Legality, which discusses augmented reality law.