Thirty-second selected bibliography on computers, technology and the law.

Position:1999 - Bibliography

(January 1999 through December 1999)


Each year, the Journal provides a compilation of the most important and timely legal articles on computers, technology, and the Internet. 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 800 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.


  1. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN LAW PRACTICE 1.0 General 1.1 Computerized Legal Research 1.1.0 General 1.1.1 Online Legal Research 1.1.2 Legal Research Using CD-ROM 1.2 Law Office Management 1.2.0 General 1.2.1 Office Automation 1.2.2 Case Management 1.2.3 Case File Security 1.2.4 Internet Access 1.3 Selected Uses in the Law Practice 1.3.0 General 1.3.1 Tax Filing 1.3.2 Bankruptcy 1.3.3 Estate Planning 1.3.4 Real Estate 2. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN LITIGATION 2.0 General 2.1 Scientific Evidence 2.1.0 General 2.1.1 Expert Testimony 2.1.2 DNA Typing 2.1.3 Fingerprint 2.1.4 Polygraph 2.1.5 Forensic Evidence 2.2 Demonstrative Evidence 2.2.0 General 2.2.1 Computer-Generated Evidence 2.2.2 Audio/Visual Evidence 2.3 Cameras in the Courtroom 2.4 Dispute Resolution 3. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN THE GOVERNMENT 3.0 General 3.1 Computers and Technology in Law Enforcement 3.1.0 General 3.1.1 Computers and Technology in Police Operation 3.1.2 Computers and Technology in Correctional Institutions 3.2 Use of Computers and Technology by Federal Departments and Agencies 3.2.0 General 3.2.1 Military Technology 3.2.2 Internal Revenue Service 3.2.3 U.S. Patent Office 3.2.4 Government Information Retrieval System 3.3 Use of Computers and Technology in Judicial Administration 3.4 Use of Computers and Technology by State and Federal Legislatures 4. LEGAL ISSUES OF COMPUTER AND TECHNOLOGY SALES, USAGE, AND SERVICES 4.0 General 4.1 Contracting for Hardware, Software, and Computer Services 4.1.0 General 4.1.1 Purchase, Lease and License Considerations 4.1.2 Limitations of Limited Warranties 4.2 Government Regulation of Computer-Related Industry 4.2.0 General 4.2.1 First Amendment Issues 4.2.2 Antitrust 4.2.3 FCC Regulation 4.2.4 SEC Regulation 4.2.5 Tariff and Trade Control 4.3 Substantive Law Aspects 4.3.0 General 4.3.1 Computer Crime 4.3.2 Computer-Related Product Liability 4.3.3 Computer Security 4.3.4 Taxation of Software 4.4 Problems of Privacy and Computers 4.4.0 General 4.4.1 Data Privacy 4.4.2 Governmental Invasion of Privacy 4.4.3 Credit Reference 5. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN EDUCATION 5.0 General 5.1 Legal Education 6. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN BUSINESS 6.0 General 6.1 Electronic Commerce 6.2 Computers in Banking and Finance 6.2.0 General 6.2.1 On-line Securities Trading 6.3 Computers and Technology in the Transportation Industry 6.4 Computers and Technology in the Publishing Industry 6.5 Computers and Technology in Advertising 7. INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY PROTECTION OF COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY 7.0 General 7.1 Patent 7.1.0 General 7.1.1 Software Patent 7.1.2 Biotech Patent 7.2 Software Copyright 7.2.0 General 7.2.1 User Interface 7.2.2 Fair Use 7.2.3 Video Game 7.3 Digital Copyright 7.3.0 General 7.3.1 Electronic Compilation 7.3.2 Computer Database 7.3.3 Multimedia 7.3.4 Computer-Generated Works 7.4 Trademark 7.5 Trade Secret 7.6 Semiconductor Chip Protection 7.7 Licensing 7.8 Intellectual Property Issues of the Internet 7.9 International Developments 7.9.0 General 7.9.1 GATT-TRIPS 7.9.2 NAFTA 7.9.3 Developments in Canada 7.9.4 Developments in Mexico and Latin America 7.9.5 Developments in Australia and New Zealand 7.9.6 Developments in Africa 7.9.7 Developments in Asia 7.9.8 Developments in Western Europe 7.9.9 Developments in Eastern Europe and Russia 8. COMPUTERS AND LEGAL REASONING 8.0 General 8.1 Artificial Intelligence 9. LEGAL ISSUES OF THE INTERNET 9.0 General 9.1 ISP and Internet Access 9.2 Domain Names 9.3 Taxation of Electronic Commerce 9.4 Encryption and Digital Signatures 9.5 Internet Crime 9.6 Civil Procedure in Cyberspace 10. LAW AND TECHNOLOGY 10.0 General 10.1 Technology Transfer 10.2 Audio/Video Recording 10.3 Space Law 10.4 Medical Technology 10.5 Biotechnology and Pharmaceuticals 10.6 Environmental Law 10.6.0 General 10.6.1 Pollution 10.6.2 Hazardous Substances 10.6.3 Electromagnetic Fields 10.6.4 Nuclear Technology 10.6.5 Energy and the Environment 10.6.6 International Environmental Law Developments 10.7 Television 10.7.0 General 10.7.1 Satellite Television 10.7.2 Cable Television 10.8 Telecommunications 10.8.0 General 10.8.1 Telephone 10.8.2 Multimedia in Telecommunications 10.8.3 International Telecommunications Developments 11. OTHERS 11.0 General 11.1 Y2K Issues BIBLIOGRAPHY 1. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN LAW PRACTICE 1.0 General Allison Standfield, Dinosaurs to Dynamos: Has the Law Reached its Technological Age, 21 UNSWLJ 530 (1998). Graham Walker, Computers and Legal Aid Work, J.L. SOC'Y SCOT., Aug. 1999, at 43. 1.1 Computerized Legal Research 1.1.0 General E. Pietrosant & B. Graziadio, Advanced Techniques for Legal Document Processing and Retrieval, 7 ART. INTELL. & L. 341 (1999). 1.1.1 Online Legal Research A. Darby Dickerson, Ethics on the Web: An Annotated Bibliography of Legal Ethics Material on the Internet, 28 STETSON L. REV. 369 (1998). 1.1.2 Legal Research Using CD-ROM 1.2 Law Office Management 1.2.0 General Drew L. Kershen, Professional Legal Organizations on the Internet: Web Sites and Ethics, 4 DRAKE J. AGRIC. L. 1 (1999). 1.2.1 Office Automation 1.2.2 Case Management Roger Mackenzie, The Interview: Stephen Gold, J.L. SOC'Y SCOT., Mar. 1999, at 34. 1.2.3 Case File Security 1.2.4 Interact Access Laurann Sage, Mainstream Louden v. Board of Trustees: Restricting Internet Access in Public Libraries, 67 UMKC L. REV. 731 (1999). 1.3 Selected Uses in the Law Practice 1.3.0 General 1.3.1 Tax Filing 1.3.2 Bankruptcy 1.3.3 Estate Planning 1.3.4 Real Estate Dale A. Whitman, Digital Recording of Real Estate Conveyances, 32 J. MARSHALL L. REV. 227 (1999). 2. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN LITIGATION 2.0 General Michael J. Brady, The World Wide Web and the New World of Litigation: A Basic Introduction, 66 DEFENSE COUNSEL J. 497 (1999). K. Isaac de Vyver, Comment, Opening the Door But Keeping the Lights Off: Kuhmo Tire Co. v. Carmichael and the Applicability of the Daubert Test to Nonscientific Evidence, 50 CASE W. RES. L. REV. 177 (1999). Todd H. Flaming & Benson K. Friedman, 1998 Survey of Legal Technology, 23 S. ILL. U. L.J. 1183 (1999). Samuel A. Guiberson, Technology and Advocacy in the New Technology Courtroom, 28 SW. U. L. REV. 405 (1999). Malcom Lader, The Influence of Drugs Upon Testimony, 39 MED., SCI. & L. 99 (1999). Fredric I. Lederer, The Road to the Virtual Courtroom? A Consideration of Today's -- and Tomorrow's -- High Technology Courtrooms, 50 S.C. L. REV. 799 (1999). 2.1 Scientific Evidence 2.1.1 General Gary Edmond, Science, Law and Narrative: Helping the `Facts' to Speak for Themselves, 23 S. ILL. U. L.J. 555 (1999). Louis A. Jacobs, Giving Life to Antiquated Notions About Scientific Evidence, 22 AM. J. TRIAL ADVOC. 507 (1999). Randolph N. Jonckait, The Standard of Appellate Review for Scientific Evidence: Beyond Joiner and Scheffer, 32 U.C. DAVIS L. REV. 289 (1999). Honorable Janine M. Kern & Scott R. Swier, Daubert v. Merrell Dow Pharmaceuticals, Inc.: "Gatekeeping" or Industry "Safekeeping"?, 43 S.D.L. REV. 566 (1998). Thomas H. Neuckranz & Bradley C. Nahrstadt, Refuting Diagnostic and Neuropsychological Testing in Toxic Tort Cases, 23 AM. J. TRIAL ADVOC. 19 (1999). James E. Starrs, There's Something About Novel Scientific Evidence, 28 SW. U. L. REV. 417 (1999). 2.1.2 Expert Testimony Liam Donaldson et al., The Medial Expert Witness: Time to Regulate Conflicts of Interest, 39 MED., SCI. & L. 11 (1999). Marilee M. Kapsa & Carl B. Meyer, Scientific Experts: Making Their Testimony More Reliable, 35 CAL. W. L. REV. 313 (1999). Brian Manarin, Assessing the Expert: A Call for Reciprocal Disclosure in Canada, 39 MED., SCI. & L. 17 (1999). Alan A. Stone, The Forensic Psychiatrist As Expert Witness in Malpractice Cases, 27 AM. ACAD. PSYCHIATRY & L. 451 (1999). Richard T. Stillwell, Monitoring the Opinions of Biochemists and Beekeepers: The Application of Daubert & Robinson to Engineering Witnesses in Texas, BAYLOR L. REV., Winter 1999, at 95. 2.1.2 DNA Typing Ilene Sherwyn Cooper, Advances in DNA Techniques Present Opportunity to Amend EPTL to Permit Paternity Testing, N.Y. ST. B.J., July/August 1999, at 34. Jonathan W. Diehl, Note, Drafting a Fair DNA Exception to the Statute of Limitations in Sexual Assault Cases, 39 JURIMETRICS J. 431 (1999). Marcia Johnson, Genetic Technology and Its Impact on Culpability for Criminal Actions, 46 CLEV. ST. L. REV. 443 (1998). Eric T. Juengst, I-DNA-fication, Personal Privacy, and Social Justice, 75 CHI.-KENT L. REV. 61 (1999). Trevor R. McDonald, Note, Genetic Justice: DNA Evidence and the Criminal Law in Canada, 26 MAN. L.J. 1 (1998). Andreas Oser, Patenting (Partial) Gene Sequences Taking Particular Account of the EST Issue, 30 INT'L REV. INDUS. PROP. & COPYRIGHT L. 1 (1999). Bob John Robinson, Why an Acceptable Cloning Policy Will be Hard to Achieve, 13 NOTRE DAME J.L. ETHICS & PUB. POL'Y 9 (1999). 2.1.3 Fingerprint 2.1.4 Polygraph Sheila K. Hyatt, Developments in the Law of Scientific Evidence: The Admissibility of Polygraph Evidence, 28 J. NAT'L ASS'N ADMIN. L. JUDGES 171 (1998). 2.1.5 Forensic Evidence Anthony Busuttil, Lockerbie and Dunblane: Disasters and Dilemmas, 66 MEDICO-LEGAL J. 126 (1999). Malcolm B. Stoney & Timothy D. Koelmeyer, Facial Reconstruction: A Case Report and Review of Development of Techniques, 39...

To continue reading