Community of UK legal bloggers.
BYU's Career Services Office (CSO) offers tips on how to survive and thrive in the legal world.
From the Forum on Law, Culture & Society at Fordham Law.
A blawg from Albany Law School's Diversity Office to engage all students, faculty and staff to create a community of inclusion and to have an open forum to address issues facing all of us.
Cardozo law student division of CRI founded by 2010 Cardozo graduates Danielle Goldstein and Benjamin Ryberg. CRI-Cardozo has over 40 student members and is dedicated to raising awareness about human rights abuses against children.
Covers emerging legal issues in IP, technology, commerce, and the arts. From the Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts.
A blawg by Albany Law School Professor Mary Lynch designed to be a useful web-based source of information on current reforms in legal education, and to create a place where people interested in the future of legal education can freely exchange ideas, concerns, and opinions.
Covers how associates should approach the practice of law. By Keith Lee.
Explores new technology, recent legal developments, and interesting arguments at the intersection of computers and the law. By Jeffrey Brown.
Covers emerging empirical legal scholarship, conference updates and empirical claims. Edited by Professors Michael Heise, Theodore Eisenberg, William Ford, Sara Benesh, William Henderson, Frank Cross, Carolyn Shapiro, anbd Christopher Zorn
Blog of a LL.M law student in the UK.
An online forum for non-event announcements. From Berkeley Law.
Reviews recent scholarship in patent law, intellectual property theory, and innovation. By Christopher Suarez, Sarah Tran, and Tan Mau Wu.
Explores the intersection of law and economics. By Joshua Sturtevant.
Covers bar exams. By MicroMash Bar Review.
The Albany Government Law Review runs this legal blog. It is the first student written and edited law blog in the country to engage in substantive law review-like legal analysis and academic speculation.
Ramblings about life, love, and law school...in that order.
Blawg of a University of Minnesota law student.
Law school blog and podcast from Canada.
Moot Court Honors Board blog from the California Western School of Law
Covers law foundations of Canadian Law. From McGill University's Neil Wehneman and Erin Morgan.
Covers intellectual property and other legal issues affecting the entertainment and fashion industry.
By a full-time legal secretary attending law school part-time at night.
Stories from the fruits and nuts of the University of California, Berkeley School of Law (Boalt Hall).
By the Michigan Telecommunications and Technology Law Review.
By Luke Gilman at the University of Houston Law Center.
Covers estate tax reform. By Hani Sarji.
From Widener Law.
Provides information for lawyers on space sharing arrangements.
Covers the quirks and quibbles in the law.
Features posts and occasional symposia about law and law school.
Covers the law school experience.
Covers law-related topics. By the law students at McGill University in Montreal, Quebec.
Covers communications law and media policy. From the Suffolk University Law School.
From the University of Texas School of Law in Austin, Texas.
A blawg by Darlene Cardillo, an Instructional Technologist at Albany Law School, dedicated to issues related to instructional technology in general and especially as it relates to legal education.
Covers the shenanigans of some geeks stuck in law school.
Covers e-discovery issues by focusing on mistakes made by counsel, employers and employees.
Covers clerkship advice and information. By the University of Virginia School of Law.
Canadian law student blog.
Explores law and policy from new angles, and aims to make unique contributions to discussions unfolding in the national media, local news, and the blawgosphere. Bloggers are progressive law students and lawyers from around the country. The Harvard Law & Policy Review is the official journal of the American Constitution Society.
Covers the First Amendment, democracy and design in the digital age. By New York Law School Professor Beth Simone Noveck and members of the First Amendment in the Digital Age Course at Stanford University.
Cardozo's law student newspaper