April 2012 Judiciary Top Blawgs

  1. Covers the Supreme Court of the United States. By Bloomberg Law.
  2. News from the Supreme Court in Brazil.
  3. Provides news and notes regarding federal practice in the Southern District of Florida. By David Markus
  4. Devoted to practice in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas, with special emphasis on patent litigation. By Michael C. Smith.
  5. Thoughts on recent Ninth Circuit and California appellate cases, by University of San Diego School of Law Professor Shaun Martin.
  6. Provides expert commentary on U.S. Supreme Court cases as they are argued and issued. By the Federalist Society for Law & Public Policy Studies.
  7. Covers the UK Supreme Court and its judgments.
  8. Provides case summaries and commentary. By Federal Defenders of the Ninth Circuit.
  9. Covers education law, politics, and the judiciary. By Stuart Buck.
  10. Covers the court of last resort on Texas criminal matters. By R. J. MacReady.
  11. Offers perspectives on judicial decisionmaking and the legal process. By Professors Jim Chen, Alfred Brophy, Stefanie Lindquist, R.J. Lipkin, Chad M. Oldfather, Lori A. Ringhand, and Elizabeth Weeks.
  12. Focuses Florida appellate and the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals decisions. By Jeffrey Kuntz.
  13. Covers divisions between circuit courts. By Nicholas J. Wagoner.
  14. Covers court orders in primarily civil cases from the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California. By Michael O'Brien.
  15. From the Eighth Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals.
  16. A chronicle of how a group of planners and practitioners are attempting to change the Bronx court system's approach to low-level criminal offending. From the Center for Court Innovation.
  17. Features news and commentary on the practice of law before the California Supreme Court. By Horvitz & Levy LLP.
  18. Covers the US Supreme Court. By Kedar Bhatia.
  19. Covers trends in legislative activity as it relates to the courts. By the National Center for State Courts.
  20. Tracks developments concerning splits among the federal circuit courts. By University of Richmond School of Law Professor A. Benjamin Spencer.