January 2012 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. Discusses how businesses should respond to software audits by the Software and Information Industry Association (SIIA).
  3. Covers legal technology, technology law and other musings. By Dennis Kennedy.
  4. Covers legal research tools, notable websites and blogs, web site design, search engine optimization and marketing for law firms.
  5. Covers online legal services, document automation, and virtual lawyering. By DirectLaw.
  6. Harvard Law School Berkman Center for Internet & Society Podcast.
  7. Focused on keeping politician's hands off the 'net and everything else related to technology.
  8. Tracking new and intriguing Web sites for the legal profession.
  9. Covers law, information technology, intellectual property and new media. By Andis Kaulins.
  10. By University of Miami law professor Michael Froomkin. Covers civil liberties, the Internet, Guantanamo, Iraq attrocities, politics and more.
  11. KZSU-FM (Stanford) Tech/Law Talk Show. Hosted by Dave Levine.
  12. Covers information technology law issues with a focus on freedom of expression, privacy and other fundamental rights. By TJ McIntyre.
  13. Covers developments in privacy law. By David T.S. Fraser.
  14. Cover cyberlaw, libraries, media and higher education. By Daithí Mac Síthigh.
  15. Covers copyrights, creative commons, DRM, open source and more. By Andres Guadamuz.
  16. Covers privacy laws and regulations.
  17. Covers news, commentary, and discussion about Internet and computer law and policy. From Harvard's Berkman Center for Internet and Society.
  18. From Cisco Systems.
  19. Covers law, technology, and the courts. By the Clerk of the Supreme Court of Appeals of West Virginia.
  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.