December 2008 Technology Top Blawgs

  1. Group blog with a broad emphasis on legal topics. By Professors Daniel J. Solove, Kaimipono Wenger, Dave Hoffman, Frank Pasquale, Deven Desai, Danielle Citron, Lawrence Cunningham, Sarah Waldeck, Jaya Ramji-Nogales, Solangel Maldonado and Gerard Magliocca.
  2. Covers criminal law, information technology and news for law librarians. By David Badertscher.
  3. Covers Internet, technology and online marketing legal issues. Published by Santa Clara University School of Law Professor Eric Goldman.
  4. Covers technology, law, baseball, and rock 'n' roll. By Erik J. Heels.
  5. Covers technology and DRM. By Michael Geist.
  6. Covers law, information technology, intellectual property and new media. By Andis Kaulins.
  7. Established with the goal of aggregating key compliance and electronic discovery news for further review, study, and consideration by legal and corporate professionals. By Rob Robinson.
  8. Features law, marketing, Internet legal resources and technology news. By Sabrina I. Pacifici.
  9. By University of Miami law professor Michael Froomkin. Covers civil liberties, the Internet, Guantanamo, Iraq attrocities, politics and more.
  10. Covers video game IP law. By Ross Dannenberg.
  11. Features observations on technology, law and lawlessness. By University of Dayton Susan Brenner.
  12. Harvard Law School Berkman Center for Internet & Society Podcast.
  13. Legal developments involving the Internet and new technologies. By Evan Brown.
  14. Speaks freely about legal and policy issues facing the media and the internet. By Peter Black.
  15. Covers legal technology and practice management news.
  16. Covers copyrights, creative commons, DRM, open source and more. By Andres Guadamuz.
  17. Tracking new and intriguing Web sites for the legal profession.
  18. By the Michigan Telecommunications and Technology Law Review.
  19. Covers legal technology, technology law and other musings. By Dennis Kennedy.
  20. Focuses on issues related to legal regulation of technology, and especially on legal attempts to restrict the right of technologists and citizens to tinker with technological devices. From Princeton's Center for Information Technology Policy.