- ACCOUNTING and FINANCIAL PLANNING for LAW FIRMS
- THE BANKRUPTCY STRATEGIST
- BUSINESS CRIMES BULLETIN
- COMMERCIAL LEASING LAW and STRATEGY
- THE CORPORATE COUNSELOR
- e-COMMERCE LAW and STRATEGY
- EMPLOYMENT LAW and STRATEGY
- ENTERTAINMENT LAW and FINANCE
- LJN's FRANCHISING BUSINESS and LAW ALERT
- LJN's EQUIPMENT LEASING NEWSLETTER
- INSURANCE COVERAGE LAW BULLETIN
- INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY STRATEGIST
- INTERNET LAW and STRATEGY
- LAW FIRM PARTNERSHIP and BENEFITS REPORT
- LEGAL TECH NEWSLETTER
- MARKETING the LAW FIRM
- THE MATRIMONIAL STRATEGIST
- MEDICAL MALPRACTICE LAW and STRATEGY
- NY FAMILY LAW MONTHLY
- NY REAL ESTATE LAW REPORTER
- LJN's PRODUCT LIABILITY LAW and STRATEGY
What is RSS?
RSS (Really Simple Syndication) feeds are an easy way to browse the latest content from your favorite websites.
To subscribe to a site's RSS feed, you may use an RSS reader.
Popular RSS ReadersFeedreader
Simply right-click to copy one of the links on this page, then paste the link into your chosen RSS reader.
The articles of Law Journal Newsletters will be displayed, along with hyperlinks to the full text on lawjournalnewsletters.com.
From Our Blogs
MOST POPULAR ARTICLES
LEGAL TECH NEWSLETTER
Using Relativity to gather, review and produce documents in response to discovery requests has historically been its core use. However, one of the most effective ways in which Relativity can be creatively used by competent operators is as an Information Governance (IG) application.
INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY STRATEGIST
Imagine the following two scenarios, and try to figure out what the real difference is. First, your competitor blatantly lies in its advertising about the effectiveness of its products; second, your competitor blatantly lies to a reporter about the effectiveness of its products, and the reporter publishes the lies in an article or in a magazine. It seems like the same situation, but it is not. With the first, you could sue for false advertising because the advertisement is commercial speech, whereas with the second, you cannot because the magazine article is non-commercial speech. A similar difference is presented if a newspaper uses a picture of a celebrity without the celebritys consent to highlight a news article, as opposed to a company using the same celebrity picture in a print advertisement, in the same newspaper, to promote the company. A breach of the celebritys right of publicity claim is not available against the newspaper because the news article is non-commercial, but is available against the company because the print advertisement is commercial. The rationale for both is that while the First Amendment fully protects non-commercial speech, it protects commercial speech in a significantly limited way.