Q: What is LJN?
A: LJN Law Journal Newsletters is the newsletter publishing arm of ALM, publishers of The National Law Journal, The American Lawyer and legal newspapers of record throughout the U.S. For a list of newsletter titles, click on the Newsletters link in the left-hand navigation bar. All of the newsletters are 8 pages and are published monthly.
Q: Do you accept bylined or contributed material?
A: Yes. The newsletters' content consists of articles written and contributed by attorneys or other professionals who are "in the trenches" in a particular practice area or industry. For article submission guidelines, contact the Editor for the appropriate newsletter, found on the Contact Us page.
Q: Do you accept advertising?
A: No. The newsletters do not contain paid advertising. Sponsorship opportunities are available, contact our Editorial Director for more information. For information on advertising on our Web site, contact our Advertising Department.
Q: What if I have a question about an article?
A: The authors name is listed at the beginning of each article and may have an e-mail address in the bio section at the end of the article. Or contact the Editor for the appropriate newsletter, found on the Contact Us page.
From Our Blogs
MOST POPULAR ARTICLES
ENTERTAINMENT LAW & FINANCE
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
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.