December 2006 Constitutional Law Top Blawgs

  1. By University of Toledo College of Law Professor Howard M. Friedman.
  2. Covers constitutional law, criminal law, DUI, drugs, First Amendment and immigration. By Jon Katz, P.C.
  3. Covers the Supreme Court of the United States. By Bloomberg Law.
  4. Covers constitutional law, copyright/technology, corporate law, criminal law, free speech, genetic testing, international law, national security and more.
  5. Covers First Amendment Issues. From the First Amendment Project.
  6. By Eugene Volokh, Dale Carpenter, David Kopel, David Bernstein, David Post, Erik Jaffe, Ilya Somin, Jim Lindgren, Jonathan Adler, Kevan Choset, Orin Kerr, Randy Barnett, Russell Korobkin, Sasha Volokh, Stuart Benjamin, Todd Zywicki & Tyler Cowen.
  7. Covers civil rights, criminal law, federalism, and Section 1983. By Norman Pattis and Michael Cernovich.
  8. By Yale Law School Professor Jack M. Balkin.
  9. Blog of American and European Practitioners and Academics on European and American Constitutional Law (with an eye to the European Constitution), International Law, European Law, and Law and Philosophy.
  10. Summaries and Commentary on Supreme Court Cases. From Tim Cone.
  11. Covers civil rights and constitutional law. From the ACLU.
  12. Online supplement to Search and Seizure book. By John Wesley Hall, Jr.
  13. By University of Miami law professor Michael Froomkin. Covers civil liberties, the Internet, Guantanamo, Iraq attrocities, politics and more.
  14. Audio of recent events, speeches and conferences of the Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies.
  15. Covers laws affecting adult entertainment, alcoholic beverages and other vice industries. By Cary Wiggins.
  16. Covers freedom of the press. By Robert J. Ambrogi.
  17. Listen to lectures by and discussions with the faculty of the University of Chicago Law School.
  18. By Cornell Law School Professor Michael Dorf and his friends.
  19. Covers the US Supreme Court. By Kedar Bhatia.
  20. 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.