Thirty-Eighth Selected Bibliography on Computers, Technology and the Law: (January 2005 through December 2005)

Rutgers Computer & Technology Law Journal, Summer 2006 | Go to article overview

Thirty-Eighth Selected Bibliography on Computers, Technology and the Law: (January 2005 through December 2005)


INTRODUCTION

Each year, the Journal provides a compilation of the most important and timely articles on computers, technology, and the law. The Bibliography, indexed by subject matter, is designed to be a research guide to assist our readers in searching for recent articles on computer and technology law. This year's annual Bibliography contains nearly 1000 articles, found through the examination of over 1000 periodicals.

The Bibliography aims to include topics on every legal aspect of computers and technology. However, as new issues in this field emerge, we welcome your suggestions for additional topics and sources, as well as your commentary on the Bibliography.

INDEX

1. Computers and Technology in Law Practice

1.0 General

Alan F. Blakley, Making the Most of Technology, FED. LAW., Aug. 2005, at 14.

Tracey L. Boyd, The Information Black Hole: Managing the Issues Arising from the Increase in Electronic Data Discovery in Litigation, 7 VAND. J. ENT. L. & PRAC. 323 (2005).

Laura DiBiase, Column: To Blog or Not to Blog? 24-9 AM. BANKR. INST. J. 32 (2005).

Michelle G. Falkow, Visual Literacy and the Design of Legal Web Sites, 97 LAW LIBR. J. 435 (2005).

Marie Stefanini Newman, Not the Evil TWEN: How Online Course Management Software Supports Non-Linear Learning in Law Schools, 5 J. HIGH TECH. L. 183 (2005).

1.1 Computerized Legal Research

1.1.0 General

Paul Hellyer, Assessing the Influence of Computer-Assisted Legal Research: A Study of California Supreme Court Opinions, 97 LAW LIBR. J. 285 (2005).

Thomas Sullivan, The Perils of Online Legal Research: A Caveat for Diligent Counsel, 29 AM. J. TRIAL ADVOC. 81 (2005).

Apolonia Valdovinos & Per Casey, RSS: What is It, and What Can It Do? 2005 SAN FRANCISCO ATT'Y 27.

1.1.1 Online Legal Research

Robert Ambrogi, IP Blogs: Pocket Parts for a Digital Age, 48 RES GESTAE 40 (2005).

Abdul Paliwala, E-Learning and Culture Change: The IOLIS Story, 39 LAW TCHR. 1 (2005).

Lee F. Peoples, The Death of the Digest and the Pitfalls of Electronic Research: What Is the Modern Legal Researcher to Do? 97 LAW LIBR. J. 661 (2005).

Stephen M. Terrell, Take Advantage of E-mail Discussion Lists 48 RES GESTAE 44 (2005).

1.1.2 Legal Research Using CD-ROM

1.2 Law Office Management

1.2.0 General

Susan Kostal, Small Firms and Technology: Representing: Your Law Firm on the Web, 2005 SAN FRANCISCO ATT'Y 19.

Laura DiBiase, Column: Electronic Discovery, 24-3 AM. BANKR. INST. J. 34 (2005).

Irma S. Russell, Introduction, 21st Century Law, Technology, and Ethics: The Lawyer's Role as a Public Citizen, 35 U. MEM. L. REV. 619 (2005).

1.2.1 Office Automation

1.2.2 Case Management

Sonia Salinas, Note, Electronic Discovery and Cost-Shifting: Who Foots the Bill? 38 LOY. L.A.L. REV. 1639 (2005).

1.2.3 Case File Security

Campbell C. Steele, Attorneys Beware: Metadata's Impact on Privilege, Work Product, and the Ethical Rules, 35 U. MEM. L. REV. 911 (2005).

Eric White, Small Firms and Technology, 2005 SAN FRANCISCO ATT'Y 26.

1.2.4 Internet Access

1.3 Selected Uses in the Law Practice

1.3.0 General

Lindy Burris Arwood, Personal Jurisdiction: Are the Federal Rules Keeping Up With (Internet) Traffic, 39 VAL. U.L. REV. 967 (2005).

Kelly A. Borchers, Mission Impossible: Applying Arcane Fourth Amendment Precedent To Advanced Cellular Phones, 40 VAL. U.L. REV. 223 (2005).

David W. Case, Corporate Environmental Reporting As Informational Regulation: A Law and Economics Perspective, 76 U. COLO. L. REV. 379, (2005).

1.3.1 Tax Filing

1.3.2 Bankruptcy

Jack Seward, Column, Back to the Future: FRCP and Electronic Discovery in Bankruptcy, 24-1 AM. …

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