Every weekday, law professors post on the very latest rulings regarding the admissibility of evidence in criminal cases and what sorts of lines of questioning should be permitted at criminal trials. They also note differences between the federal rules of evidence and the rules of various states. Occasionally, they will comment on whether they think courts have reached the right outcomes in these evidence cases or note fishy behavior by prosecutors.
"A forum for informed discussion and lively debate about international law and international relations. The Opinio Juris team of authors holds a wide range of views from across the political spectrum and brings a range of experience from their pre-academic careers in government, private legal practice and the NGO community. We encourage civil and respectful dialogue among our bloggers, readers (who may post comments), and guest-bloggers. Our goal is to be both informative and thought-provoking by fostering vigorous intellectual engagement without vitriol. The marketplace of ideas is what we make of it."
"Employers post patent-related jobs; job-seekers find patent-related jobs."
Is described as "the most popular patent law blog and a daily read for thousands of attorneys and agents from every major IP firm, innovative corporation, and TC at the USPTO."
"Academic commentary on law, business, economics and more." Law profs write about behavioral economics and give the straight dope about how market forces will reshape the legal profession.