December 2011 Technology Top Blawgs

  1. Covers legal technology, technology law and other musings. By Dennis Kennedy.
  2. Covers criminal law, information technology and news for law librarians. By David Badertscher.
  3. 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.
  4. By University of Miami law professor Michael Froomkin. Covers civil liberties, the Internet, Guantanamo, Iraq attrocities, politics and more.
  5. Covers technology, libraries, and the Internet. By Jason Eiseman.
  6. Covers trade secrets, non-competes and computer fraud. By Seyfarth & Shaw LLP.
  7. Features law, marketing, Internet legal resources and technology news. By Sabrina I. Pacifici.
  8. Covers law, information technology, intellectual property and new media. By Andis Kaulins.
  9. Covers legal research tools, notable websites and blogs, web site design, search engine optimization and marketing for law firms.
  10. Discusses how businesses should respond to software audits by the Software and Information Industry Association (SIIA). By Robert J. Scott.
  11. Speaks freely about legal and policy issues facing the media and the internet. By Peter Black.
  12. Covers privacy, liberty, security, economy and their interaction. By Andreas Busch.
  13. Covers wiretaps, privacy, copyright, and free speech. By Jennifer Granick.
  14. Covers civil rights and technological innovation.
  15. KZSU-FM (Stanford) Tech/Law Talk Show. Hosted by Dave Levine.
  16. Covers privacy, crime and security online. From Wired News.
  17. Covers cyberlaw. By Lilian Edwards
  18. Covers the use of technology and computers in the legal profession. By Finis Price.
  19. Addresses technology and employment law issues facing business professionals. By Jason Shinn.
  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.