November 2011 Media and Communications Law Top Blawgs

  1. Denise Howell and guests discuss technology law. From the TWiT netcast network.
  2. 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.
  3. Tracking new and intriguing Web sites for the legal profession.
  4. By University of Miami law professor Michael Froomkin. Covers civil liberties, the Internet, Guantanamo, Iraq attrocities, politics and more.
  5. Harvard Law School Berkman Center for Internet & Society Podcast.
  6. Speaks freely about legal and policy issues facing the media and the internet. By Peter Black.
  7. Covers criminal law, information technology and news for law librarians. By David Badertscher.
  8. Covers legal, regulatory, marketplace and cultural issues affecting the information, communications and entertainment industries. By Rob Frieden.
  9. Covers radio, advertising, the FCC, indecency and intellectual property. By Davis Wright Tremaine LLP.
  10. Covers Internet, technology and online marketing legal issues. Published by Santa Clara University School of Law Professor Eric Goldman.
  11. Cover cyberlaw, libraries, media and higher education. By Daithí Mac Síthigh.
  12. Covers patent, copyright, trademark and Internet related legal issues. By Patent Attorney Brett Trout.
  13. Covers the RIAA's lawsuits of against ordinary working people.
  14. Covers copyright, patents, trade secrets and trademarks. By D. Keith Henning.
  15. Covers computer game and technology law.
  16. Covers media law, ethics and intellectual property law. By Ed Forbes.
  17. Covers multimedia and entertainment law news. By Berman Entertainment & Technology Law.
  18. Covers legal issues affecting interactive, sports and entertainment marketing and promotions. By Sheppard Mullin Richter and Hampton LLP.
  19. 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.