In thirteen thoughfully written essays published in print and made available online, NeXus, a Journal of Opinion published by Chapman University School of Law, raises an interesting question.
How are Blogs Affecting the Legal World?
- Editor's Note The Times They Are a Changing, by Hugh Hewitt
- The Information Age, Again, by Timothy Sandefur
- Legal Blogs: The Search for Legitimacy, by Lyle Denniston
- Lessons from the Clash Between Campaign Finance Laws and the Blogosphere, by Richard L.Hasen
- Employee Blogs and Trade Secrets: Legal Response to Technological Change, by Vincent Chiappetta
- "Or of the [Blog]," by Paul Horwitz
- Blog You, by Denise M. Howell
- The Impact of Blogging on the Practice of Law: Hit the Snooze Button, by Tom W. Bell
- Legal Blogs and the Supreme Court Confirmation Process, by Tung Yin
- Humanizing the Profession: Lawyers Find Their Public Voices Through Blogging, by Colin Samuels
- The Blogosphere and The New Pamphleteers, by Donald J. Kochan
- Late Night Thoughts on Blogging While Reading Duncan Kennedy’s Legal Education and the Reproduction of Hierarchy in an Arkansas Motel Room, by Franklin G. Snyder
- Blogs and the First Amendment, by David L. Hudson, Jr.
The rise of legal blogging is not a matter of a few attorneys riding a new wave of communications technology, but instead marks the legal profession's welcome return to an ongoing community dialogue.After reading the best of the past week's posts in Blawg Review #68, this editor is going back to check out the rest of those essays.
And I'm going to have a good look at the NeXus blog, too, which is a new one added to this blawgroll.