Thirty-sixth selected Bibliography on computers, technology and the law (January 2003 through December 2003).

 
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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 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 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 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 11. OTHERS 11.0 General 11.1 Y2K Issues 1. COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN LAW PRACTICE

1.0 General

Robert M. Bastress & Joseph D. Harbaugh, Taking the Lawyer's Craft into Virtual Space: Computer-Mediated Interviewing, Counseling and Negotiations, 10 CLINICAL L. REV. 115 (2003).

Jeff Bleich, Lessons from the Boom and Bust, 29 SAN FRANCISCO ATT'Y 9 (2003).

Stephen Ozcomert, Ten Technology Tips for Solo Practitioners and Small Firms, 32 WTR BRIEF 9 (2003).

Erin Walsh, Some Call it E-lawyering: Is it a Brave New Worrld or an Ethical Quagmire?, 12 BUS. L. TODAY 51 (2003).

1.1 Computerized Legal Research

1.1.0 General

William A. Scott, Comment, Filling in the Blanks: How Computerized Forms are Affecting the Legal Profession, 13 ALB. L.J. SCI. & TECH. 835 (2003).

Bonnie Shucha, The Circle of Life: Managing a Law Library Web Site Redesign Project, 95 LAW LIBR. J. 47 (2003).

1.1.1 Online Legal Research

Carol McKay, Surfing a Can of Worms: Online Criminal Records, 50 FED. LAW. 16 (2003).

1.1.2 Legal Research Using CD-ROM

1.2 Law Office Management

1.2.0 General

Carole Levitt, Keeping Your Firm's Online Content Up-to-Date, COMPUTER &; INTERNET LAW., May 2003, at 24.

John Messersmith IV, Product Review: ProLaw, LEGAL TECH. NEWSL., Nov. 14, 2003, at 5.

1.2.1 Office Automation

Justin D. Leonard, Cyberlawyering and the Small Business: Software Makes Hard Law (but Good Sense), 7 J. SMALL & EMERGING BUS. L. 323 (2003).

1.2.2 Case Management

Collin M. Fritz & Angelique Hart, TrialWorks Works, 32-SPG BRIEF 6 (2003).

Gary O'Connor & Stephanie Tai, Developments and Practice Notes: Legal and Appellate Weblogs: What They Are, Why You Should Read Them, and Why You Should Consider Starting Your Own, 5 J. APP. PRAC. & PROCESS 205 (2003).

1.2.3 Case File Security

1.2.4 Internet Access

Erin Walsh, Some Call It E-Lawyering: Is It a Brave New World or an Ethical Quagmire?, 12 BUS. L. TODAY 51 (2003).

1.3 Selected Uses in the Law Practice

1.3.0 General

James F. Butler III & Angus N. McFadden, Discovery of Electronic Communication in Construction: Spoliation in the Electronic Era, 23 CONSTRUCTION LAW. 5 (2003).

Peter S. Jenkins, Leafleting and Picketing on the "'Cydewalk"--Four Models of the Role of the Internet in Labour Disputes, 2003 UCLA J.L. & TECH. 1 (2003).

Michael J. McGuire, Survey of the Law of Cyberspace: Introduction, 59 BUS. LAW. 277 (2003).

William Robertson, Electronic & Digital Signatures in Word, LEGAL TECH. NEWSL., Dec. 8, 2003, at 1.

1.3.1 Tax Filing

Lesli S. Laffie, News Notes: From the IRS: E-Filing Employment Taxes, 5-03 TAX ADVISER 250 (2003).

1.3.2 Bankruptcy

Robert Brady, Determining and Preserving the Assets of Dot-Corns, 28 DEE. J. CORP. L. 195 (2003).

Robert F. Reilly, Valuation of Technology Companies, 22 AM. BANKR. INST. L. REV. 42 (2003).

Risa Lynn Wolf-Smith & Erin Connor, Bankruptcy Considerations in Technology Transactions, 12 J. BANKR. L. & PRAC. 3 (2003).

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 DEF. L.J. 513 (2003).

2 COMPUTERS AND TECHNOLOGY IN LITIGATION

2.0 General

Steven C. Bennett & Thomas M. Nuccum, Two Views from the Data Mountain, 36 CREIGHTON L. REV. 607 (2003).

Robert F. Carangelo & Gina M. Graham, Passing the Buck: Cost-Shifting in Electronic Discovery, 50 FED. LAW. 35 (2003).

Aaron R. Chacker, E-ffectuating Notice: Rio Properties v. Rio International Interlink, 48 VILE. L. REV. 597 (2003).

Briana E. Chua, Arizona's Digital Record and Its Use on Appeal, 35 ARIZ. ST. L.J. 605 (2003).

Maria Perez Crist, The E-Brief: Legal Writing for an Online World, 33 N.M.L. REV. 49 (2003).

Kenneth K. Dort & George R. Spatz, Discovery in the Digital Era: Considerations for Corporate Counsel, COMPUTER & INTERNET LAW., Sept. 2003, at 11.

J. Shane Givens, Comment, The Admissibility of Electronic Evidence at Trial: Courtroom Admissibility Standards, 34 CUMB. L. REV. 95 (2003).

R. Scott Hopkins & Pamela R. Reynolds, Redefining Privacy and Security in the Electronic Communication Age: A Lawyer's Ethical Duty in the Virtual World of the Internet, 16 GEO. J. LEGAL ETHICS 675 (2003).

Gregory Joseph, Electronic Spoliation, 20 COMPUTER & INTERNET LAW., July 2003, at 16.

Timothy Lester, Where do Internet Consumers Sue?: Proposed Article 7 of the Hague Convention on International Jurisdiction and Foreign Judgments in Civil and Commercial Matters and its Possible Effects on e-Commerce, 9 NEW ENG. INT'L & COMP. L. ANN. 431 (2003).

Kristin M. Nimsger, Digging for E-Data, 39 TRIAL 56 (2003).

Chris O'Reilly & Jason Derting, Technolawyer.com: True Electronic Discovery Has Come of Age, 5 LAW. J. 4 (Jan. 24, 2003).

Terry W. Posey, Jr., Note, "You've Got Service!" Rio Properties, Inc. v. Rio International Interlink, 284 F. 3d 1007 (9th Cir. 2002), 28 U. DAYTON L. REV. 403 (2003).

Lawrence J. Siskind, How to Prosecute and Defend Hot Issues in Copyright Cases, COMPUTER & INTERNET LAW., June 2003, at 25.

Holly Emrick Svetz, Electronic Discovery: Cost Shifting Calls for Earlier Discovery...

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