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Weekly Law Blog Roundup

By October 8, 2003Uncategorized

If you care about Law and Knowledge Management (“KM”) then you’ll be happy to learn that Chris Smith is blogging again. Chris does KM at a large New York law firm that remains nameless, but obviously not clueless. And since we’re talking about KM be sure to visit Joy London’s weblog; she also does KM at a largish New York law firm.

Turning now to the practitioners, we have some great additions: Greg Suskind’s Visa Law focuses on immigration law issues. Greg is credited by Rick Klau as having the first legal weblog, which Rick rightly points out that this will make a great trivia question one day.

David Sarnacki, a Michigan lawyer, appears at Domestic Diversions a collaborative weblog “focused on relationships, families, and family law.” There is also some discussion of technology and some trial practice tips. Check it out.

Lyle Roberts is a partner with Wilson Sonsini’s securities litigation group in Reston, Virginia. His weblog 10B-5 Daily has been around for awhile, but it never hurts to remind you about a great site. His weblog covers securities class action litigation with incisive and informative commentary.

If you are looking for information on Health Law check out Tom Mayo’s weblog. Tom is a professor at SMU Law School, but I’m listing him here among the practicing attorney weblogs. Why? Because it is informative and because it “feels right.” In addition to information about health law he also promises “occasional digressions into family law, administrative law, constitutional law, poetry, and other things that matter.”

Law students are blogging at unprecedented rates. Among the ones my radar picked up are Attempted Survival (Raymond Chandler’s account of law school, life, politics Missori politics); Mellow Drama (a student at Lewis & Clark Law School); Dismissed Law Student (A blog about the ups and downs of an academically dismissed law student); Legal Ramblings (Ramblings on the law and law school by a Yale Law School student); and A Good Oman (thoughts from Nate Oman, a Harvard law student). For more law student weblogs click here.


P.S. If you appreciate my observations, you might want to join my inner circle.
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