Sym-B-Hive - Research Redefined

Journals on Information Technology Law

( )

The Berkeley Technology Law Journal (ISSN1086-3818), a continuation of the High Technology Law Journal effective Volume 11, is edited by the students of the University of California, Berkeley School of Law (Boalt Hall) and is published in print three times each year (March, September, December), with a fourth issue published online only (July), by the Regents of the University of California, Berkeley.

( )

The Journal of Science & Technology Law (the Journal), publishes the best practical scholarship from experts in the areas of biotechnology, computers and communications, intellectual property, technology transfer and business law for technology-based companies. The Journal is currently available in print as well as online here at our Web page. The Journal is published by second and third-year students from Boston University School of Law.

The Cardozo Law Bulletin is a peer-reviewed, English and Italian language journal concerned to provide an international forum for academic research exploring the threesholds of legal theory, judicial practice and public policy, where the use of a 'comparative law and literature' approach becomes crucial to the understanding of Law as a complex order. The Cardozo Law Bulletin, established in 1995 as one of the world first Law Journals on the Web, invites the submission of essays, topical article, comments, critical reviews, which will be evaluated by an independent committee of referees on the basis of their quality of scholarship, originality, and contribution to reshaping legal views and perspectives.

( )

The Columbia Science and Technology Law Review (STLR) engages thought-provoking issues at the intersection of cutting-edge technology, policy, and the law.STLR is one of the preeminent science and technology law journals in the country. While we are a traditional

journal (past authors include Professor Richard A. Merrill and Professor Richard Epstein) our innovative and evolving use of the Web and new media sets us apart. As with every other journal, STLR emphasizes skills – such as bluebooking, legal research, and writing – which are critical for law-related employment. Our strengths, however, go beyond these traditional bounds.

The origins to the journal lie in the Law Technology Journal which was published at Warwick University and supported by the CTI Law Technology Centre (now the UK Centre for Legal Education) and BILETA (British and Irish Legal Education Technology Association – as it was then known). The editor was Abdul Paliwala and dissemination of the journal was by print and also via ‘gopher’ technology (users "go for" information), a predecessor to the www which developed in the early 1990s. After four years, LTC ceased publication in 1996 and was retitled and relaunched as The Journal of Information Law and Technology which was – at first – jointly published by Warwick University and Strathclyde University. Later JILT was published entirely at Warwick University under the editorship of Abdul Paliwala. The journal continued to be actively supported by BILETA. JILT was one of the first journals to be published as an open access law journal using web technology. For an insight into the thinking of the editorial team, see Paliwala’s From academic tombstones to living bazaars: The changing shape of Law Reviews JILT 1996 (1).

JILT was innovative and highly regarded by the research community, winning awards for the quality of the publication covering the international aspects of the discipline. It continued to publish in the fields of technology and law until 2009.

During its existence, JILT has undergone several changes of style in a bid to keep the Journal looking fresh but also to aid the user in effectively navigating around the publication. The latest style was designed to be crisp and easy on the eye, but also easy to use. Some people will find the style of JILT somewhat static, compared to other, perhaps 'jazzier', online publications, but we believe that as most of our content is academic articles which may be read for long periods online, or perhaps printed off for later reading, our readers would not want too many graphical distractions..During its existence, JILT has undergone several changes of style in a bid to keep the Journal looking fresh but also to aid the user in effectively navigating around the publication.

The International Journal of Law and Information Technology provides cutting edge and comprehensive analysis of Information Technology, communications and cyberspace law as well as the issues arising from applying Information and Communications Technologies (ICT) to legal practice. International in scope, this journal has become essential for legal and computing professionals and legal scholars of the law related to IT.

The International Free and Open Source Software Law Review (IFOSS L. Rev.) is a collaborative legal publication aiming to increase knowledge and understanding among lawyers about Free and Open Source Software issues. Topics covered include copyright, licence implementation, licence interpretation, software patents, open standards, case law and statutory changes.

Sections include case law reviews, full-length research articles, book reviews and 'tech watch' reports by non-lawyers. Articles are accepted for publication via the Review's web site, and are subject to anonymous peer review where appropriate.

The Editorial Committee of the Review is drawn from the membership of the European Legal Network, a non-partisan professional network of Free Software legal experts, and its composition rotates regularly among network members. The network is facilitated by Free Software Foundation Europe (FSFE), but the membership extends across a broad spectrum of interests engaging in Free Software across four continents. The Review itself receives financial and administrative support from the NLNet Foundation.

( )

IDEA®: The Intellectual Property Law Review (ISSN 0019-1272) is published three times a year by the students of the University of New Hampshire School of Law. To date, IDEA has published fifty-three volumes. For fifty-three years, IDEA has provided practical articles relating to patent, copyright, trademark, trade secret, unfair competition, general intellectual property, and law and technology issues from around the world. The journal's mission is to be recognized worldwide as the premier intellectual property publication providing practical articles which address new, controversial, and potential developments in intellectual property and related fields.

Founded in 1994, Michigan Telecommunications and Technology Law Review was one of the first law journals to use interactive media to promote informed discourse about the interrelated legal, social, business, and public policy issues raised by emerging technologies. As one of the original online law journals in the world, MTTLR is a ground-breaking publication.

MTTLR publishes online and printed volumes, available through subscription. MTTLR is available through Lexis-Nexis, Westlaw, and this web site. The Michigan Telecommunications and Technology Law Review's primary purpose is to examine the tensions created by advances in computing, telecommunications, biotechnology, multimedia, networking, information and other technologies.

The Oklahoma Journal of Law & Technology (OKJOLT) is a scholarly publication produced by students at the University of Oklahoma College of Law. OKJOLT will strive to keep practitioners, judges, policymakers and academic communities informed through the use of an easily accessible forum which provides timely and insightful scholarship regarding the dynamic field of technology law. It is our hope that this publication will lead to open dialogue about emerging technology and its effects on U.S. law.

The Northwestern Journal of Technology and Intellectual Property is among the top ranked intellectual property and technology journals in the country. The Journal addresses subjects relating to intellectual property and the intersection of law and technology and publishes articles on a variety of topics including: copyright, trademark, patents, the Internet, media, telecommunications, health care, antitrust, e-discovery, and trial and litigation technology. The online format of the Journal permits these rapidly developing issues to be addressed in a timely manner by combining scholarly analyses with an up-to-date examination of the most recent changes in intellectual property and technology law. To accomplish this goal, the Journal publishes three full issues each year and four perspectives issues. Perspectives issues contain shorter articles detailing a first perspective on a recent intellectual property or technology development or offering a new perspective on more developed issues within the law.

The Pittsburgh Journal of Technology Law & Policy (JTLP) is a student produced journal of contemporary legal topics involving technology of all kinds. The Journal publishes two issues per year, one in the fall and one in the spring, and welcomes submissions of manuscripts from legal scholars, practicing attorneys and anyone who is interested in submitting appealing, technology related material. In addition, submissions on topics linked specifically to the Western District of Pennsylvania are of particular interest to the Journal and are very well-regarded.

Queensland University of Technology would like to announce that the QUT Law and Justice Journal has been renamed from April 2013 to the QUT Law Review to reflect a new focus and is currently calling for submissions for our General Edition for 2013.

The QUT Law Faculty has had a proud history of publishing legal research since 1985 and the QUT Law Review will continue to publish high quality scholarly articles, book reviews and case notes that contribute to scholarly knowledge across a broad range of legal fields. All articles are blind peer reviewed after consideration by a member of the Editorial Board. Articles will be published in an online, open access forum on a rolling basis following peer review and editing so as to provide authors with reach to an international readership and prompt dissemination of their work.

The Richmond Journal of Law and Technology is the first law review in the world to be published exclusively online. First published on April 10, 1995, the Journal focuses on the impact that computer-related and other emerging technologies have on the law. The Journal is published entirely by students of the University of Richmond School of Law. Publishing online has proved to be tremendously beneficial in allowing the Journal to reach a much wider audience than would have been possible using the traditional print medium.

Our articles now reach thousands of readers per month in more than 70 countries around the world. We currently publish 4-5 issues per academic year. Each issue covers a broad range of topics ranging from developing legal issues on the Internet to issues in bio-technology and emerging areas of constitutional law.

Since its founding in 1995, the Journal has expanded its scope to encompass the full range of topics under the general heading of Technology Law.

( )

The Santa Clara Computer & High Technology Law Journal is an independent scholarly legal publication founded in 1984 by the students of Santa Clara University School of Law. For over twenty-five years, the Journal has achieved national and international circulation and recognition as a leading forum for multidisciplinary discourse on emerging issues at the juncture of technology, the law, and public policy.

( )

JHTL is student-run by an Editorial Board of past JHTL staff members. Students who become JHTL staff members are able to receive academic credit for working on a piece for publication, cite-checking, and writing a book review. The Editorial Board coordinates and supervises the research and writing development for all JHTL staff members. Staff members are selected through the summer write-on competition, and membership is open to all students who qualify, not just those concentrating in Intellectual Property. A unique feature of JHTL as a Suffolk Law Honor Board is its ability to publish all articles online, which allows members to publish their materials while still at Suffolk. Making articles available on Westlaw, Lexis, and the JHTL Web site allows members of the legal community direct access to our timely articles, notes, and case comments.

The Stanford Technology Law Review (STLR) presents well-rounded analyses of the legal, business, and policy issues that arise at the intersection of intellectual property law, science and technology, and industry. STLR publishes exclusively online, providing timely coverage of emerging issues to its readership base of legal academics and practitioners.

The University of Ottawa Law and Technology Journal published from 2003 until 2009.

The University of Ottawa Law and Technology Journal is a bilingual (English and French), faculty-run, peer-reviewed academic journal devoted to scholarly articles on all aspects of law and technology. The Journal published work on all aspects of this field, regardless of the type of technology, substantive area of law at issue, or theoretical or philosophical focus.

The UOLTJ has made a firm commitment to advancing the free public accessibility of legal information. The UOLTJ supports the use of free public online sources of legislation and case law, in part by adding citations to these public online sources within articles published by the UOLTJ.

The Journal has adopted these policies since the time of its founding. The Journal’s policies are consistent with the Open Access Law Journal Principles, and the UOLTJ was the first Canadian law review to be recognized in the Open Access Law program.

( )

The Journal focuses on issues at the intersection of law, technology, and policy, featuring topics from fields as diverse as intellectual property, information technology, biotechnology, cybersecurity, telecommunications, patent law and privacy. The Journal is available in print, online by subscription, and is indexed by Hein Online, LEXIS and Westlaw. Distinguished academics and experts review manuscripts and interact with authors to produce exceptional and timely articles. The online edition of the Journal immediately publishes accepted articles online as works in progress to expedite publication and receive additional comments from online readers. Recent Developments and peer-reviewed student notes supplement the Journal’s online content.

The journal of law and technology is dedicated to productions of the best literature on the web concerning not only hard IP, but all intellectual property that is at the forefront of technology,at the forefront of the academia society, and innovation. These materials include traditional scholarly.

The Virginia Journal of Law and Technology (VJOLT) is a student-run publication of the University Of Virginia School Of Law. It is one of the Law School's newest, and most dynamic, journals. VJOLT was established in 1996 by students who sought to enhance the focus at the Law School on issues arising from the intersection of law and technology. An interested and energetic group of students founded VJOLT, and Virginia thus joined the ranks of Harvard, Boalt Hall, Columbia, and other top law schools with technology journals.

Each Friday, Cyber Law Journal reflects on the legal issues raised by the Internet, including copyrights and trademarks, privay, freedom of expression and restrictions on pornography.

The Santa Clara Computer & High Technology Law Journal is an independent scholarly legal publication founded in 1984 by the students of Santa Clara University School of Law. For over twenty-five years, the Journal has achieved national and international circulation and recognition as a leading forum for multidisciplinary discourse on emerging issues at the juncture of technology, the law, and public policy.