Thirty-seventh selected bibliography on computers, technology and the law: (January 2004 through December 2004).



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 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 1.3.5 Advertising 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 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 4.2.2 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 6.6 Computers and Technology in Accounting 7.0 INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY PROTECTION OF COMPUTER 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 7.9.10 Developments in the European Union 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 10.9 Broadband 11. OTHERS 11.0 General 11.1 Y2K Issues 1. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN LAW PRACTICE

1.0 General

Lynn A. Epstein, The Technology Challenge: Lawyers Have Finally Entered the Race but Will Ethical Hurdles Slow the Pace?, 28 NOVA L. REV. 721 (2004).

Andrew T. Wampler, Preventing Computer Malpractice, 40 TENN. BUS. J. 22 (2004).

Michael Whiteman, The Impact of the Internet and Other Electronic Sources on an Attorney's Duty of Competence Under the Rules of Professional Conduct, 51 FED. L.J. 175 (2004).

1.1 Computerized Legal Research

1.1.0 General

Carol D. Billings, State Government Efforts to Preserve Electronic Legal Information, 96 LAW LIBR. J. 625 (2004).

Kenneth Thibodeau, NARA's Electronic Records Archives Program, 96 LAW LIBR. J. 633 (2004).

1.1.1 Online Legal Research

Robert J. Ambrogi, Patent and Trademark Searching Via the Web, 47 RES GESTAE 21 (2004).

Robert J. Ambrogi, Protecting Intellectual Property: Practical Resources on the Web, 48 RES GESTAE 22 (2004).

Robert J. Ambrogi, Web Sites for Corporate Lawyers, 47 RES GESTAE 28 (2004).

Catherine F. Halvorsen and Diana C. Jaque, Long, Judy A., Computer Aided Legal Research, 96 LAW LIBR. J. 180 (2004).

1.1.2 Legal Research Using CD-ROM

1.2 Law Office Management

1.2.0 General

Mark Nernberg, Choose the Right Outside Computer Support Pro, 6 LAWS. J. 9 (2004).

Douglas K. Schnell, Note, Don't Just Hit Send." Unsolicited E-Mail and the Attorney-Client Relationship, 17 HARV. J.L. & TECH. 533 (2004).

1.2.1 Office Automation

1.2.2 Case Management

1.2.3 Case File Security

John Christopher Anderson, Transmitting Legal Documents over the Internet. How to Protect Your Client and Yourself, 51 FED. L.J. 307 (2004).

Mark J. Nernberg, Quality Backup Practices: How not to Lose All of Your Valuable Information, 6 LAWS. J. 8 (2004).

1.2.4 Internet Access

1.3 Selected Uses in the Law Practice

1.3.0 General

Melissa Blades & Sarah Vermylen, Note, Virtual Ethics for a New Age: The Internet," and the Ethical Lawyer, 17 GEO. J. LEGAL ETHICS 637 (2004).

Madeleine Choe-Amusimo Fombad & Charles Manga Fombad, The Lawyer in the Emerging Digital Environment, a Bostwana Perspective, 32 INT'L J. LEGAL INFO. 109 (Spring 2004).

Christopher Hurld, Note, Untangling the Wicked Web: The Marketing of Legal Services on the Internet and the Model Rules, 17 GEO. J. LEGAL ETHICS 827 (2004).

Audrey Jordan, Does Unencrypted E-Mail Protect Client Confidentiality?, 27 AM. J. TRIAL ADVOC. 623 (2004).

Stephen M. Terrell, Preparing Your Client for a Video Deposition, 48 RES GESTAE 26 (2004).

J. T. Westermeier, Ethics and the Internet, 17 GEO. J. LEGAL ETHICS 267 (2004).

1.3.1 Tax Filing

Peter Hill, Death of Common Sense, 33 AUSTL. TAX REV 69, 2004.

1.3.2 Bankruptcy

Daniel A. DeMarco, Now UCITA, Now You Don't: A Bankruptcy Practitioner's Observations on the Proposed Uniform Computer Information Transactions Act, AM. BANKR. INST. J. (2004).

1.3.3 Estate Planning

1.3.4 Real Estate

1.3.5 Advertising

Vanessa S. Browne-Barbour, Lawyer and Law Firm Web Pages as Advertising: Proposed Guidelines, 52 FED. L.J. 513 (2004).


    2.0 General

    Richard B. Cappalli, Bringing Internet Information to Court: Of Legislative Facts, 53 FED. L.J. 501 (2004).

    J. Shane Givens, Comment, The Admissibility of Electronic Evidence at Trial: Courtroom Admissibility Standards, 34 CUMB. L. REV. 95 (2004).

    Richard Marcus, Only Yesterday: Reflections on Rulemaking Responses to E-Discovery, 73 FORDHAM L. REV. 1 (2004).

    Jessica Lynn Repa, Adjudicating Beyond the Scope of Ordinary Business: Why The Inaccessibility Test in Zubulake Unduly Stifles Cost-Shifting During Electronic Discovery, 54 AM. U. L. REV. 257 (2004).

    Michael L. Rustad, Punitive Damages in Cyberspace: Where in the Worm is the Consumer?, 7 CHAP L. REV. 39 (2004).

    Andrew T. Wampler, Digital Discovery: Electronic options make the search for evidence a new adventure, 40 TENN. B. J. 14 (2004).

    Mark A. Willard, Primer on E-Discovery for Litigators, 6 LAWS. J. 6 (2004).

    Mark A. Willard, The Duty to Preserve And Collect Electronic Evidence, 6 LAWYERS J. 6 (2004).

    2.1 Scientific Evidence

    2.1.0 General

    Margaret A. Berger, Science for Judges II: The Practice of Epidemiology and Administrative Agency Created Science: Introduction, 12 J.L. & POL'Y 485 (2004).

    James Robins, Science for Judges II: The Practice of Epidemiology and Administrative Agency Created Science: Should Compensation Schemes be Based on the Probability of Causation or Expected Years of Life Lost? 12, J.L. & POL'Y 537 (2004).

    2.1.1 Expert Testimony

    Paul C. Giannelli, Ake v. Oklahoma: The Right to Expert Assistance in a Post-Daubert, Post-DNA World, 89 CORNELL. L. REV. 1305 (2004).

    2.1.2 DNA Typing

    Kiran Bisla, Note, It All Came Down to a Single Hair: The Probability of Exclusion vs. The Probability of Guilt Through the Use of Mitochondrial DNA Evidence in State V. Pappas, 26 WHITTIER L. REV. 263 (2004).

    Daina Borteck, Note, Plea For DNA Testing: Why Lawmakers Should Amend State Post-Conviction DNA Testing...

To continue reading