Over at Law Librarians Blog, Mark Giangrande reported on his recent experiences searching case law on Google Scholar, coming away with a better impression than his earlier forays.
Jean O’Grady spent some time looking into the new Bloomberg Law: Corporate Transactions product, including an evaluation of how it fits into Bloomberg BNA’s overall business strategy.
At 3 Geeks, Greg shared some excitement about Lex Machina, Ravel Law, and Casetext.
Jean O’Grady explored Ravel’s Judge Analytics.
At Slaw, Robert McKay pondered the importance of, and difficulty in, speculation about legal publishing.
At slaw.ca, Mark Lewis noted the Canadian government’s Publishing Program’s decision to go all-digital within two years.
In the latest episode of Law Librarian Conversations, Richard Leiter et al. speak with Lou Andreozzi (Chairman of Bloomberg Law) about the BNA acquisitions and integration.
At Law Librarian blog, Joe Hodnicki finds another hiccup in the Bloomberg Law/BNA content merger.
At Law Librarian Blog, Mark Giagrande wondered why Google can’t go toe-to-toe with HeinOnline in providing coverage of Congressional Documents. Joe Hodnicki looked at a recent e-book study and reminded everyone of an upcoming AALL Annual Meeting program on e-books in law firms.
An anonymous guest post at 3 Geeks offered a more jaundiced opinion of Bloomberg Law’s pricing model and BNA acquisition (Hodnicki chimed in as well). Greg Lambert considered replacements for the late Lexis One.
Over at rethinc.k, Jason Wilson summed up the big lessons from ABA Tech Show 2012.
Connie Crosby did the same at slaw.