Law Journal Newsletters

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About LJN

Law Journal Newsletters, a division of ALM, publishes 21 best-selling newsletters aimed at the diverse needs of attorneys in every field of endeavor, including medical malpractice law, Internet law, legal technology law, employment law, commercial law, insurance law, bankruptcy law, product liability law, real estate law, corporate law, entertainment law, accounting for law firms, law firm marketing — and more.

Located in Philadelphia, this division draws on decades of experience in publishing and the law.

Edited by lawyers, for lawyers, each newsletter features articles written by the top experts in their respective fields. A professional staff of attorneys and seasoned editors makes sure that the latest cases, precedents and rulings are analyzed and presented to our readers in a timely and easy-to-read manner.

See a list of newsletter titles here.

LJN Staff
Publisher: Larry Selby
Editorial Director: Wendy Ampolsk
Web Editor/Managing Editor: Steven Salkin, Esq.
Marketing Manager: Jeannine Kennedy

About ALM
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From Our Blogs

MOST POPULAR ARTICLES

ENTERTAINMENT LAW & FINANCE

Suing Led Zeppelin
Can a Copyright Infringement Plaintiff Rewrite Rock and Roll History?

This article examines the allegations of Spirit that Led Zeppelin copied the introductory descending guitar figure in "Stairway to Heaven" from its 1968 instrumental, explains why the suit is not stale despite being brought 42 years after the release of "Stairway," and discusses the challenges that the plaintiff must overcome if he is to prevail in the litigation.

INTERNET LAW & STRATEGY

Aereo: The Uncertain Limits of What the Supreme Court Decided

On June 25, 2014, a 6-3 majority of the U.S. Supreme Court held that Aereo's streaming service — which allowed customers to view over-the-air TV broadcasts via the Internet — violated the broadcasters' public performance right under the Copyright Act. Applying what the dissent derided as "an improvised standard ('looks-like-cable-TV')," the majority held that Aereo infringed copyrights owned by the television networks.

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