May 2017 Legal Theory Top Blawgs
Covers constitutional theory, feminist legal theory, law and economics, normative legal theory and more. By University of Illinois Professor Lawrence B. Solum.
Provides information and opinion on the U.S. litigation system. By the Manhattan Institute and AEI Liability Project. Contributors include Professors Michael Krauss, David Bernstein, Lester Brickman, Michael DeBow, Richard Epstein, Daniel P. Kessler and Stephen Presser.
Thoughts from San Diego on law, politics, and culture. By Thomas A. Smith.
An international, interdisciplinary community for the study of legal and normative mixtures and movements.
Politically progressive law professors from various religious traditions discuss law and cognate subjects from their unique perspectives: Legal theory, politics, and comparative theology.
The evidence blog of Professor Peter Tillers of the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law at Yeshiva University.
An independent blog supporting law and humanities activities and scholarship, including the work of the Law and Humanities Institute. Posts discuss law and the arts, law and history, and occasionally law and social sciences, and law and science. The blog posts calls for papers, news of conferences, special events, and other items of interest to those in the field.
From George Mason University School of Law.
Explores the intersection of law and economics. By Joshua Sturtevant.
Covers legal education, technology, rhetoric and legal theory. By Lancaster University's Sefton Bloxham, University of Warwick's Patricia McKellar, University of Strathclyde's Karen Barton and Glasgow Graduate School of Law's Paul Maharg.
Blog of American and European Practitioners and Academics on European and American Constitutional Law (with an eye to the European Constitution), International Law, European Law, and Law and Philosophy.
Reviews recent scholarship in patent law, intellectual property theory, and innovation. By Christopher Suarez, Sarah Tran, and Tan Mau Wu.
Describes the interplay between legal responses to exogenous change and the law's own endogenous capacity for adaptation. By Louis D. Brandeis Dean Jim Chen.
By Kenneth Padowitz.
The Albany Government Law Review runs this student written and edited law blog engaged in substantive law review-like legal analysis and academic speculation.
Covers jurisprudence, legal realism, and legal theory. By Professor Brian R. Leiter and Prof. Daniel Filler
Covers New York state law specifically, and law and philosophy generally.
A blog about social, and legal issues that cause me to take pause. By Paul Hunt.