Roger V. Skalbeck and Meg Kribble describe how the majority of social media activity during the 2009 AALL conference took place on Twitter, and how this technology impacts the profession and the free exchange of information, moving forward.
According to R. Scott Russell, future studies linking nanotechnology to a range of adverse issues could lead to litigation for law firm clients. How to learn about nanotechnology, and reliable law and technology sources for research on this and related topics, are highlighted.
Burney’s Legal Tech Reviews – Gadgets for Legal Pros: Tom Bihn Brain Cell Laptop Accessories and Compact Power Strips for Travel
Brett Burney reviews a laptop sleeve that is stylishly smart and practical from top to bottom, and suggests a solution for gadget laden travelers who are constantly confronted with insufficient outlets in hotel rooms.
Kara Phillips reviews the top ten deal breaking components in license agreements, including: authorized users, damages, indemnification, perpetual access, pricing, privacy, multi-site licensing, and remote access.
Peggy Garvin reviews the new searchable catalog of current and historical federal congressional, executive, and judicial publications that are in print, electronic, and other formats.
How Permanent Is That Storage?
Public Libraries and the Children’s Internet Protection Act (CIPA): Legal Sources*
By Mary Minow
Librarians and Technology: An Interview with Julie Bozzell
By Mark Schwartz
Computers in Libraries 2001 March 14 – 16, 2001
There’s A Lot Going on in the World of High-Tech Libraries
Low Cost Solutions for Online Catalogs: One Librarian’s Quest
By Cindy Chick